Local rituals/divination are often invoked in order to appeal the god for divine protection and intervention.
In India, the succubus is referred to as Yakshini and are mythical beings within Hindu, Buddhist, and Jain mythology.
The succubi may well have been an explanation for men who could not control their biological function, yet wanted to stay faithful to their society.
During the time when succubus lore was created, any sexual activities that were not purposefully procreative were considered sinful.
Yakshinis are the female counterpart of the male Yaksha, and they are attendees of Kubera, the Hindu god of wealth who rules in the mythical Himalayan kingdom of Alaka.
They are the guardians of the treasure hidden in the earth and resemble fairies.
King James in his dissertation titled Dæmonologie refutes the possibility for angelic entities to reproduce and instead offered a suggestion that a devil would carry out two methods of impregnating women: the first, to steal the sperm out of a dead man and deliver it into a woman.
If a demon could extract the semen quickly, the transportation of the substance could not be instantly transported to a female host, causing it to go cold.
Incubi, or male demons, then use the semen to impregnate human females, thus explaining how demons could apparently sire children despite the traditional belief that they were incapable of reproduction.