“Ikapati’s themes are prayer, harvest, thanksgiving, luck and protection. Her symbols are harvested foods. In the language of the Philippines, this Goddess’s name literally means ‘giver of food’, making Her the provider of the Misa de Gallo! She diligently promotes abundance of fields and crops, and She protects farm animals from disease.
When the sun begins to rise today, people take to the streets with all manner of noise makers to invoke Ikapati’s protection and to banish evil influences that might hinder next year’s crops. Effectively, even in more Christianized forms, this is a lavish harvest festival in which Filipinos thank the divine for their fortune and food, which is always a worthy endeavor.
We can join the festivities today by eating the customary rice cakes to internalize Ikapati’s providence and drinking ginger tea for health and energy. It is traditional during this meal to invite the Goddess to join you at the table. Just leave her a plate and cup filled with a portion of whatever you have.
Tonight, consign this offering to the earth, where Ikapati dwells (or to your compost heap), and whisper a wish for improved luck to the soil. The Goddess will then accept the gift and turn it into positive energy for the planet and your life.”
(Patricia Telesco, “365 Goddess: a daily guide to the magic and inspiration of the goddess”.)
According to Wikipedia, Ikapati is an ancient Tagalog Goddess also known as Lakapati. Lakapati is “the Goddess of fertility and the most understanding and kind of all the deities. Also known as Ikapati, She was the giver of food and prosperity. Her best gift to mankind was agriculture (cultivated fields). Through this, She was respected and loved by the people. Later, She was married to Mapulon and had a daughter.” 
Interestingly enough, I found on a few sites that Lakapati is described as a transgender or hermaphroditic deity. In a book entitled Mythologies – A Polytheistic view of the World, it states: “Lakampati (Lacapati/Lacanpate) – the major fertility deity of the ancient Tagalogs. Farmers with their children brought offerings for him at the fields and invoke him to protect them from famine. Some sources also said that foods and words are offered to him by his devotees asking for ‘water’ for their fields and ‘fish’ when they set sail in the sea for fishing. Lakampati was a hermaphrodite deity and was commented by some authors and friars as ‘the hermaphrodite devil who satisfies his carnal appetite with men and women’. He is identified to the ancient Zambal Goddess Ikapati although he/she also has a characteristics similar to other Zambal deities such as Anitong Tawo, Dumangan, Kalasokus, and Kalaskas” (p. 120).
According to Sri Owen, which was surprising to me, “Filipino rice spirits…are often male. One group consisted of four brother gods: Dumangan, the god of good harvests and giver of grains; Kalaskas, who supervised the ripening of the rice grains; Kalasokus, in charge of the yellowing and drying of the crop ready for harvest; and Damulag, who protected the rice from wind (remember those terrible Philippines typhoons). However, they had a female colleague, Ikapati, who was Goddess of cultivated lands and taught agriculture” (p. 54). This leads me to wonder if Ikapati is somehow “related to” or has any connection with Dewi Sri, Mae Phosop, Po Ino Nogar, Wakasaname-no-Kami (who also is an androgynous deity)…
Owen, Sri. The Rice Book: History, Culture, Recipes, “The Feminine Rice Spirit“.
Wikipedia, “Deities of Philippine mythology“.
Halili, M. C. Philippine History.
Ramos, Michael. Polvoron: Tales and Stories from the Philippine Islands, “Pearls“.