Macuange (Ayabaca Hacienda in the 1940 census) is also recorded in the nuclear area and the province of Ayabaca, Ramiro Mattos and florentino Galvez in 1963 recorded the toponym Paltamarca as archeological site, NE of Ayabaca. It arises that the avocado spread towards the South, following the watershed dl Huancabamba where we recorded the Jamanga toponym (Sondorillo, right bank of the Huancabamba) town name Lipanga (hamlet in Huarmaca, right bank of the Huancabamba) toponym this far removed from the original area avocado, unless it is mitmas or enclaves Avocados in this area. To the South West the possible presence toponymic avocado could have moved following the Quiroz River basin through the Caxas province that bordered the Yunga tallanes through rio Chipillico (tributary of the Quiroz), hence the toponymic presence in words such as Putulanga and Lapananga villages of the province of Sullana. By what was said this would perhaps explain the strong presence in the entire Department of the toponymic group with features anga, such as those ending in gara: Tillingara (hacienda in 1714) Horatanga (according to the Census of 1948) Cucungara, Tangarara, Pelingara in the province of Sullana; Samangara and Cahingara in the province of Ayabaca. ANGA component is not exclusive of place names but it is also found in nominative as Bilitanga, surname of the sierra de Ayabaca. The presence of the ANGA component in some cases committed their avocado with Quechua identification; this reason that was apparently common to vary the quechua K by the native speakers of piurana saw G. Why differentiate some toponyms words as Sangha, Shangala, etc whose recurrence in notorious in Cajamarca quechua or Quechua as Chunga canaris (see Quesada, 1978). It’s funny this last word Shangala (cage made of sticks and pasayo used to store household goods domestic and/or cheese) every time that is also known with the name of AJANGO (substrate avocado in the Cajamarca quechua?).