Pokemon Quest - End Game Team & Recipes
Is that time again, and welcome back to my advice corner. Alright, hundle around me as I empart of things that I've learned from playing Pokemon Quest nonstop. In this post I'll cover some of the Pokemon that I think are essential for the end game with the most important recipes 🍳.
My top endgame Pokemon choices:
1) Dragonite (quelle surprise!!!) :
Anyone who plays the OG games will know that Dragonite is OP AF. On a side note that's why I called my Shiny Dragonair, "OP Dragon."
In order to get a Dragonite, you can use 2 recipes:
- Mulligan Stew — Super Low Odds — Any 2 or less Normal & 3 or more Precious
- Blue Soda — Super Low Odds — 4 or more Icy Rock
Dragonite's best move is Draco Meteor
2) Alakazam (another OP Pokemon from Gen 1):
- Brain Food — 100 percent — 3 Bluk Berry, 2 Apricorn
Alakazam's Best move is Psychic
- Mud Pie — Below 50 percent chance — 3 Tiny Mushroom, 2 Fossil
- Stone Soup — 50/50 chance — 3 Fossils, 2 Apricorn
Rhydon's moves are good over all.
4) Venusaur (Who saw this one coming😜?):
- Sludge Soup — 50/50 chance — 3 Balm Mushroom, 1 Tiny Mushroom, 1 Rainbow Matter
- Veggie Smoothie — way above 50 percent chance — 3 Big Root, 1 Apricorn, 1 Rainbow Matter
Venusaur's Best move are Vine Whip & Solar Beam
Pokemon Quest Recipes Guide
So Pokemon Quest just recently came out and I'ce gotten sucked into it. Finally there's a mobile Pokemon game that actually has stats, move sets, evolutions, training, power stones, and cooking (look I really like to eat :P). At moment, I'm not aure how many generations this game currently includes. It's a fun game to play in short bursts while you're waiting to do something. Now for the actual part of the post, which deals with cooking recipes. The way recipes work in this game is that you mix different ingridients that you get from exploring and you mix them. Depending on the raririty of the ingridients and the combinations, you'll attract new Pokemon to your team (some recipes attract more rare types of pokemon). On a side note, you don't capture Pokemon in this game like in the main series games.
Here's some info that I got from IGN's guide:
For a more detailed explanation, here's IGN's recipe guide:
pokemon go tips and tricks please?
Hey everyone. i just got back into pokemon go . I live in a little rural town with not alot of poke stops . There are a fee gyms near by though. Anyways im having a little trouble finding stronger pokemon. Right now my strongest is an aerodactyl with 895 cp and the gyms are way in the 2000 cp range. Any tips?
Ok guys I've stepped away from Pokemon go is it still fun
I wasn't on the hype train I got on the early access beta an played it then an when it came out during the hype train which I hated laggy servers never forget an then played it for awhile then I stopped then before Gen 2 of the pokemon came out an it was fun but I don't know what's everyone's thoughts?
POPULARWeather Chart guide
The new updated weather chart is here. I am hoping it rains in Northern California so I have a better chance to catch my favorite, Mudkip! What do you guys think of the new update so far? I like the added dynamic to the game but there is far too many glitches at the moment, so hopefully that clears up soon.
Pokémon Ultra Sun and Moon Guide
I know most of you gamers do not like to use guides while playing games but sometimes they are pretty helpful/useful at certain areas of the game. Here is an article written by Christoper Walden, Hirun Crier, and Tom Orry that will give you helpful tips on what to do whenever you get stuck in the game!
Pokemon Ultra Sun and Moon Beginner's Guide
If you weren't already aware, at the very beginning of Pokemon Ultra Sun and Moon, you'll be presented with a choice of three started Pokemon from Professor Kukui. These three Pokemon are Rowlet, Litten, and Popplio, and we'll outline each of them just below:
Rowlet - The Grass-type Pokemon, Rowlet is fairly well balanced by the time you evolve it, but it is very weak to Fire-type Pokemon.
Litten - Litten is the Fire-type Pokemon of the group, and excels in general destructivity, although any Water attacks will hurt it heavily.
Popplio - The Water-type Popplio is weak to Electric-type Pokemon, although if you can evolve it into its final form, it'll have a few nice Special moves at its disposal.
But once you've got your hands on your starter Pokemon, what should you do? Well, we'd recommend you head out into the wilds and level up your main Pokemon, although you've got to remember that you shouldn't play favorites with your chosen Pokemon. If you neglect leveling up your other Pokemon, you'll find you have an incredibly weak team later on in Pokemon Ultra Sun and Moon, and what you want is a well balanced team, so make sure to keep switching up your Pokemon fairly regularly.
Aside from this, we'd also recommend not running away from wild Pokemon battles early on in your time with Pokemon Ultra Sun and Moon. Instead, you should use these opportunities to level up your Pokemon, and simply head to the nearest hospital whenever you need to, in order to get your team healed up. You should also take on any Pokemon Trainers you encounter early on, as these battles give your Pokemon way more XP points than battles with wild Pokemon, providing that you make it out victorious, of course.
Pokemon Ultra Sun and Moon How to Farm Money Guide
You’re never going to be hurting for money when it comes to keeping on top of revives and potions, but just how can you earn enough to buy all those clothes? All those TMs? All those other exotic items?
It’s not too difficult if you have a team that can pull it off. If you’re in the Ultra Sun and Moon post-game, it won’t take you long at all! There are a few preparations to make before battling, however.
First, you’ll want to make sure you have the Amulet Coin item. If this item is being held by a pokémon that actively participates in the battle and survives to the end, the amount of money received at the end is doubled. It’s a must-have if you’re planning to farm for money.
You can find it very early on it the game, in the Paniola Ranch. It’s located just to the right of the Daycare Centre.
Happy Hour is a very exclusive move in that it’s impossible to obtain without the use of an event pokémon. It’s worth trying to get one though, because simply using the move is enough to double that battle’s prize money.
Fortunately it’s currently very easy to obtain, as the Rockruff that you need to evolve a Dusk Form Lycanroc happens to know the move. You can read up on how to acquire this Rockruff in our Dusk Form Lycanroc guide.
Roto Prize Money:
While hard to acquire without manipulation, the Roto Prize Money power triples your earnings for a period of ten minutes at a time, and you’ll get two for landing on it in the Roto Loto.
Fortunately, there’s a way to ensure you land on it, but it’ll take some time if you’re unlucky. If you save the game while Rotom’s eyes are flashing on the bottom screen, you can simply soft reset the game in order to roll again. Therefore, you can keep rolling until you get this power, so long as you have the patience.
Where to farm:
The easiest place to farm for money is at the Elite 4. As the Roto Prize Money power lasts for 10 minutes, you can squeeze in every battle here if your team is strong enough. By the time you’re farming for money, they will be!
With the Roto Prize Money power active, and with the Amulet Coin on an active pokémon, you’ll be earning a whopping 79,200 per Elite 4 battle. If you have the elusive Lucky Hour, that’s over 100k per battle! Do this a few times and you’ll be a millionaire before you know it!
I highly recommend you read the entire article which is posted here:
Pokémon Ultra Sun Champion Battle + Elite Four (Full Battle Video)
Check out Verlisify take down the Elite Four in the new Pokémon Ultra Sun. I love the battle scenes in the new games, its crazy to see how far the game has come since it first released in the 90's.
The last trainer, Kau, looks super tough to take down (especially his lvl 60 Incineroar) but he turned out to be no match for that lvl 65 Necrozma. I gotta say tho, Verlisify's lvl 76 Rayquaza is ridiculously OP... one of the best Pokémon in the entire franchise. What Pokémon do you guys plan to use when you take on the Elite Four?
Pokémon Ultra Sun/Ultra Moon Review
Written by Daniel Starkey
For the past two decades, Pokémon has managed a shocking and precarious balancing act. Rare among decade-bound cultural phenomena, it has somehow made the transition from presumed fad to reliable touchstone. The success of that trick wasn’t obvious until quite recently as the enduring star power of Pikachu and pals drew new generations into the fold with Pokémon Go and record-breaking sales of the most recent games, Sun and Moon. For the unfamiliar, Pokémon — both the games and the creatures — come in waves. Every few years there’s a new batch of magical creatures with increasingly elaborate traits and skills. They come packaged in a new game, designed to show them all off. This started well back in the late 90s with Pokémon Red, Blue followed closely by their tag-a-long-friend, Yellow.
In much the same way, Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon are the companions, or the director’s cut, of last year’s celestial-themed adventures. Aimed at Pokémon obsessives (like ourselves) and those that missed the games when they launched last year, this pair refines what was already a refreshing take on the Pokémon formula. The result is one of the most tightly paced, and rounded outings in the series, setting a new high watermark for the modern crop of children’s collect-a-thons.
Like most media for kids, Pokémon leans hard on convention and, more often than not, follows reductive morality. You, the innocent, starry-eyed adventurer, are a universal good. You exist in the game’s world to solve problems, to help others and to just be a swell person. Past games would drone on and on about caring for your Pokémon, about practicing, and developing the emotional connection between animal and human. But there were few, if any avenues to play that out.
To read the whole article visit: