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Pokéfreak Guide

A guide to assist in your understanding of the game Pokémon by Nintendo/GameFreak.
Jun 8 '14

I only have one pokémon left to complete the pokédex

himnariki:

If you have a Genesect you’re willing to trade me I have a Victini, Celebi, Xerneas, Reshiram, AND Zygarde I’m willing to part with. THIS WOULD MAKE ME SO FREAKING PLEASED Cause I just need Genesect to have **LEGITIMATELY** Completed the entire current pokédex. Thanks! Message me to trade for any of those pokémon!

Jun 6 '14
I have completed the National Pokédex (by game standards, I still need Genesect and Meloetta)and now I’ve moved towards other goals. There’re a few pokémon I’d love to have shiny versions of, but there’re not many easy ways to obtain them. Thankfully there is the Masuda Method.
Masuda Method is a programmed aspect of all pokémon games from Generation IV and onwards. It’s a means of acquiring shiny pokémon easier. Named after Junichi Masuda, a GameFreak director, the method entails breeding pokémon of differing regions to cut down the statistics on hatching a shiny one. Masuda wanted to increase international trade, and deemed this an appropriate means. 
The statistics of hatching/finding a shiny pokémon in X&Y is 1/4096 (already double the chances of any other game). There are many ways on cutting that down to be much less (I wrote about this in a Generation V article) but the Masuda Method cuts statistics to 1/1365.3. If you catch every pokémon in the national pokédex, you can obtain a shiny charm from the game’s professor (B&WII and X&Y) which cuts statistics down further to 1/1024.
Now, to put that to the test! Using this method, you can obtain any shiny pokémon you wish to have AND legitimately. It will take work and time, but it’s possible. First, you’ll want to make sure you have a pokémon with the Flame Body ability. This will cut your egg steps in half, which is a much needed time saver. (Talonflame is a pokémon with this ability, and easy to obtain) Second, you’ll want a foreign version of whatever pokémon you have. For example, I have a French Solosis (Nucléos) and an American Solosis. You can tell a  pokémon’s nationality by a black box next to it’s name (reading something like JPN, FRE, GER). If I put my Solosis both in the daycare (and they like each other) they will produce eggs. Ditto DOES work to breed in the Masuda Method, however pokémon of the same kind produce eggs quicker, and again, you’ll want time. 
Once both of my (differing region) Solosis are in the daycare the eggs will begin pouring out. You’ll want your Flame Body pokémon to be the ONLY in your party so you can hold five eggs at once! 
Once you’ve filled up your party with eggs, bike, bike, BIKE! They will hatch in the time it would normally take to hatch just over 2 eggs because you have the Flame Body pokémon. Do not expect to hatch a shiny pokémon right off the bat. Your statistics are still only 1/1024 technically meaning if you hatched 1024 eggs one would be shiny. However, I’ve heard as a general rule people are lucky enough to find it within a range of 150 eggs. 
Continue this until you’ve hatched your shiny pokémon. There are a couple of things to keep in mind; Firstly, in game trade pokémon are counted as the same region as the game (IE, “Kinniekins” from Shauna is US if the game is in the US and will NOTwork in the Masuda Method). Secondly and again, the statistics will be slightly higher than 1/1024 without the shiny charm, roughly 1/1,365.3. Only slightly higher, but every bit counts. Thirdly, WHAT DO YOU DO WITH ALL THESE BABY POKÉMON??? I merely release them and hatch more! Unless you want over a thousand of one pokémon… I can tell you if you have every pokémon in the National Pokédex, you have no room for all those in your PC. 
Good luck!! (I’m still working on my Solosis!)

I have completed the National Pokédex (by game standards, I still need Genesect and Meloetta)and now I’ve moved towards other goals. There’re a few pokémon I’d love to have shiny versions of, but there’re not many easy ways to obtain them. Thankfully there is the Masuda Method.

Masuda Method is a programmed aspect of all pokémon games from Generation IV and onwards. It’s a means of acquiring shiny pokémon easier. Named after Junichi Masuda, a GameFreak director, the method entails breeding pokémon of differing regions to cut down the statistics on hatching a shiny one. Masuda wanted to increase international trade, and deemed this an appropriate means. 

The statistics of hatching/finding a shiny pokémon in X&Y is 1/4096 (already double the chances of any other game). There are many ways on cutting that down to be much less (I wrote about this in a Generation V article) but the Masuda Method cuts statistics to 1/1365.3. If you catch every pokémon in the national pokédex, you can obtain a shiny charm from the game’s professor (B&WII and X&Y) which cuts statistics down further to 1/1024.

Now, to put that to the test! Using this method, you can obtain any shiny pokémon you wish to have AND legitimately. It will take work and time, but it’s possible. First, you’ll want to make sure you have a pokémon with the Flame Body ability. This will cut your egg steps in half, which is a much needed time saver. (Talonflame is a pokémon with this ability, and easy to obtain) Second, you’ll want a foreign version of whatever pokémon you have. For example, I have a French Solosis (Nucléos) and an American Solosis. You can tell a  pokémon’s nationality by a black box next to it’s name (reading something like JPN, FRE, GER). If I put my Solosis both in the daycare (and they like each other) they will produce eggs. Ditto DOES work to breed in the Masuda Method, however pokémon of the same kind produce eggs quicker, and again, you’ll want time. 

Once both of my (differing region) Solosis are in the daycare the eggs will begin pouring out. You’ll want your Flame Body pokémon to be the ONLY in your party so you can hold five eggs at once! 

Once you’ve filled up your party with eggs, bike, bike, BIKE! They will hatch in the time it would normally take to hatch just over 2 eggs because you have the Flame Body pokémon. Do not expect to hatch a shiny pokémon right off the bat. Your statistics are still only 1/1024 technically meaning if you hatched 1024 eggs one would be shiny. However, I’ve heard as a general rule people are lucky enough to find it within a range of 150 eggs. 

Continue this until you’ve hatched your shiny pokémon. There are a couple of things to keep in mind; Firstly, in game trade pokémon are counted as the same region as the game (IE, “Kinniekins” from Shauna is US if the game is in the US and will NOTwork in the Masuda Method). Secondly and again, the statistics will be slightly higher than 1/1024 without the shiny charm, roughly 1/1,365.3. Only slightly higher, but every bit counts. Thirdly, WHAT DO YOU DO WITH ALL THESE BABY POKÉMON??? I merely release them and hatch more! Unless you want over a thousand of one pokémon… I can tell you if you have every pokémon in the National Pokédex, you have no room for all those in your PC

Good luck!! (I’m still working on my Solosis!)

Nov 7 '13

witword asked:

can we be friends lol i need more friends safari zones 4854-6954-1678 whats your's?

Definitely! I’m still kinda new in the game- taking it slow- college life, bleh, but I’ll add you, my number is 0533-4908-7202

Nov 6 '13
My silly graph I uploaded kinda exploded, which was not intended… I didn’t do graphics well because I was on my way to school and yes, I’m fully aware that Aerodactyl is Gen II… Ehem, speaking of: 
Origin:
Aerodactyl is a Generation I Fossil Pokémon revived from the Old Amber found in the Pewter Museum of Science in Kanto. Considering the fact it is a fossil Pokémon, it’s origin is far beyond any of the current Pokémon. It’s been around for longer than most. The english name Aerodactyl is an obvious combination of the words aero and pterodactyl (lit:”Air-fingers”). The Japanese name is a bit less creative プテラ (Literally just Ptera from Pterosaur). 
Features:
This pokémon has an 87.5% chance of being male and only a 12.5% to be female. Aerodactyl has a very simplistic pterosaur appearance in the body, however upon examination of the head we see the change from pterosaur to dragon. Despite this aesthetic shift Aerodactyl is not typed Dragon Type. Upon Mega Evolution Aerodactyl acquires horns, spikes and a beard. All of these features take away Aerodactyl’s pterosaur aesthetic and make it a complete dragon. However Aerodactyl is STILL not a dragon type!  There is still the typical Aerodactyl rock/flying combination. Aerodactyl is a slick grey shade with purple membranes stretched between its thin bones. It has a very large mouth rowed with mountains of sharp pointed teeth. Aerodactyl is a bipedal, to the best of our knowledge. It does not use it arms as third and fourth legs, nor its tail as support. 
Finding Aerodactyl:
Gen I: Aerodacyl is a fossil pokémon. The old amber used to revive it is found in the Pewter Museum of Science in Kanto. It is simple, no pokéballs required
Gen II: Inadvertentlyrequires pokéballs, because you must have a Chansey, which you can find on routes 13,14 & 15- Conveniently this trade takes place on route 14, so you’re good. 
Gen III: none
Gen IV: Find theold amber in the underground dig sites in and the head over to Oreburgh Mining Museum in Sinnoh to have it revived.
Gen V: Old amber can be found via a worker in the Twist Mountains (Ice Rock room) in Unova. The worker hands rocks out daily including old amber. Catch him on the right day!
Gen VI: Glittering Cave! If you smash the rocks in Glittering Cave you will occasionally find old amber. Take it over to the Fossil Lab
In order to evolve Aerodactyl into Mega Aerodactyl you have to have Aerodactylite, which will be given to you when you find Old Amber in the Glittering Cave. Aerodactyl is in the Flying Egg Group wvhich means it takes 7905 - 8159 steps to hatch.

My silly graph I uploaded kinda exploded, which was not intended… I didn’t do graphics well because I was on my way to school and yes, I’m fully aware that Aerodactyl is Gen II… Ehem, speaking of: 

Origin:

Aerodactyl is a Generation I Fossil Pokémon revived from the Old Amber found in the Pewter Museum of Science in Kanto. Considering the fact it is a fossil Pokémon, it’s origin is far beyond any of the current Pokémon. It’s been around for longer than most. The english name Aerodactyl is an obvious combination of the words aero and pterodactyl (lit:”Air-fingers”). The Japanese name is a bit less creative プテラ (Literally just Ptera from Pterosaur). 

Features:

This pokémon has an 87.5% chance of being male and only a 12.5% to be female. Aerodactyl has a very simplistic pterosaur appearance in the body, however upon examination of the head we see the change from pterosaur to dragon. Despite this aesthetic shift Aerodactyl is not typed Dragon Type. Upon Mega Evolution Aerodactyl acquires horns, spikes and a beard. All of these features take away Aerodactyl’s pterosaur aesthetic and make it a complete dragon. However Aerodactyl is STILL not a dragon type!  There is still the typical Aerodactyl rock/flying combination. Aerodactyl is a slick grey shade with purple membranes stretched between its thin bones. It has a very large mouth rowed with mountains of sharp pointed teeth. Aerodactyl is a bipedal, to the best of our knowledge. It does not use it arms as third and fourth legs, nor its tail as support. 

Finding Aerodactyl:

Gen I: Aerodacyl is a fossil pokémon. The old amber used to revive it is found in the Pewter Museum of Science in Kanto. It is simple, no pokéballs required

Gen II: Inadvertentlyrequires pokéballs, because you must have a Chansey, which you can find on routes 13,14 & 15- Conveniently this trade takes place on route 14, so you’re good. 

Gen III: none

Gen IV: Find theold amber in the underground dig sites in and the head over to Oreburgh Mining Museum in Sinnoh to have it revived.

Gen V: Old amber can be found via a worker in the Twist Mountains (Ice Rock room) in Unova. The worker hands rocks out daily including old amber. Catch him on the right day!

Gen VI: Glittering Cave! If you smash the rocks in Glittering Cave you will occasionally find old amber. Take it over to the Fossil Lab

In order to evolve Aerodactyl into Mega Aerodactyl you have to have Aerodactylite, which will be given to you when you find Old Amber in the Glittering Cave. Aerodactyl is in the Flying Egg Group wvhich means it takes 7905 - 8159 steps to hatch.

Nov 6 '13
pokefreakguide:

I’ll finish this when the rest of the VI Gen pokemon come out, but until then, here are the patterns per generation. 

Okay, look y’all I know Aerodactyl wasn’t Gen II. I put him there in an attempt to spread out the fossils. Gen I & II have the same fossils, so I simply spread it out

pokefreakguide:

I’ll finish this when the rest of the VI Gen pokemon come out, but until then, here are the patterns per generation. 

Okay, look y’all I know Aerodactyl wasn’t Gen II. I put him there in an attempt to spread out the fossils. Gen I & II have the same fossils, so I simply spread it out

Nov 6 '13

Anonymous asked:

>Aerodactyl

I’m going to do an article on Aerodactyl, if that’s what you’re requesting- If you’re pointing out the fact that Aerodactyl is in the wrong Generation on my little chart, I’m aware of that too. I placed it there because Generation II doesn’t have any new fossil pokémon. It’s also easier to fit it there. Anyway, I’m making an article on it now. 

Nov 6 '13
I’ll finish this when the rest of the VI Gen pokemon come out, but until then, here are the patterns per generation. 

I’ll finish this when the rest of the VI Gen pokemon come out, but until then, here are the patterns per generation. 

May 29 '13
I began writing an article on Klinklang but it got deleted… So! Torterra
Origin:
Torterra is a Gen IV pokemon and the last stage of the grass starter Turtwig from Sinnoh. It has always been my opinion that the Gen IV naming process was very lazy. (I mean, just look at Klinklang for one…). However Torterra’s name is very intricate- more so in the English which is rare! At first sight one one would say Torterra is merely “Tortoise” and “Terra" (Latin for earth), but it may extend further than this. Terrapins (a species of turtle) and the totara tree of New Zealand both sound suspiciously close. The Japanese is more easily thought up: ドダイトス (Dodaitose) is a combination of the words Do (Ground, Earth), Dai (large), and Tortoise. Dodai also means foundation.
Features 
As for Torterra’s appearance, it bears a sort of topiary/vivarium on top of it’s shell implying the Eastern religious concepts of the entire world balanced on the shell of a turtle. As for what species of turtle Torterra most resembles; People argue Snapping turtle or tortoise (Gee, I wonder……). People also insist that Torterra is based off of the ankylosaurus because it has a flat shell and spikes on it’s head. I disagree. My argument is the spikes begin as bumps forming the jawline of Turtwig and then grow into small spikes on Grotle and finally to full sized spikes disjointed from the jaw altogether, denoting the growth of plant life. The argument regarding snapping turtle vs tortoise is Torterra’s black beak. Snapping turtles have a sharp beak, yes, but if one looks at an adult tortoise there is in fact a small beak (very often black). 
Finding Torterra:
Torterra is a starter Pokemon for Gen IV, there is no natural way to obtain Torterra besides stealing Turtwig from Professor Rowan’s briefcase and evolving it into Torterra. Torterra is in the Moster and Grass egg groups and takes 5355 steps to hatch. 

I began writing an article on Klinklang but it got deleted… So! Torterra

Origin:

Torterra is a Gen IV pokemon and the last stage of the grass starter Turtwig from Sinnoh. It has always been my opinion that the Gen IV naming process was very lazy. (I mean, just look at Klinklang for one…). However Torterra’s name is very intricate- more so in the English which is rare! At first sight one one would say Torterra is merely “Tortoise” and “Terra" (Latin for earth), but it may extend further than this. Terrapins (a species of turtle) and the totara tree of New Zealand both sound suspiciously close. The Japanese is more easily thought up: ドダイトス (Dodaitose) is a combination of the words Do (Ground, Earth), Dai (large), and Tortoise. Dodai also means foundation.

Features 

As for Torterra’s appearance, it bears a sort of topiary/vivarium on top of it’s shell implying the Eastern religious concepts of the entire world balanced on the shell of a turtle. As for what species of turtle Torterra most resembles; People argue Snapping turtle or tortoise (Gee, I wonder……). People also insist that Torterra is based off of the ankylosaurus because it has a flat shell and spikes on it’s head. I disagree. My argument is the spikes begin as bumps forming the jawline of Turtwig and then grow into small spikes on Grotle and finally to full sized spikes disjointed from the jaw altogether, denoting the growth of plant life. The argument regarding snapping turtle vs tortoise is Torterra’s black beak. Snapping turtles have a sharp beak, yes, but if one looks at an adult tortoise there is in fact a small beak (very often black). 

Finding Torterra:

Torterra is a starter Pokemon for Gen IV, there is no natural way to obtain Torterra besides stealing Turtwig from Professor Rowan’s briefcase and evolving it into Torterra. Torterra is in the Moster and Grass egg groups and takes 5355 steps to hatch. 

May 20 '13
Shuppet! Let’s discuss this wildly underrated specimen. 
Origin:
Shuppet is a Gen III pokemon whose inspiration at first sight appears to be drawn from a teru teru bozu, a paper doll popular in japan formed to appear like a ghost with a round head. Shuppet’s Japanese name is actually half teru teru bozu. Kagebouzu (カゲボウズ) is a combination of the words kage (shadow) and teru teru bozu. English appears to be derived form Shadow and Puppet. Interestingly the french means Shadow Rascal, so in almost every case Shuppet’s name means “Shadow doll”. 
Features:
The coloration of Shuppet changed drastically from Generation III to Generation IV and beyond. Shuppet began it’s existence in Ruby, Sapphire and Emerald as a paper-brown blob with yellow, green and blue eyes. Upon entering Diamond, Pearl, and Platinum, Shuppet turned the navy blue it’s known for today. Shuppet’s eyes went from having a green stripe to a deep blue stripe and were also heavily defined and widened. Shuppet weighs 5.1 lbs and is 2 ft tall andevolves into Banette at level 37. One of Shuppet’s easily, most definitive traits is it’s diet. It feeds on the negative emotions of people. Swarms of Shuppets flock to the houses of people with bad emotions until sunrise, lining the eaves of their house (reminiscent of the teru teru bozu).
Finding Shuppet:
Deep in the dark recesses of cities is Shuppet’s favorite place to be (so as to get closer to it’s food). 
Gen III: Shuppet is almost a version exclusive- Found rarely in Ruby, but easily in Sapphire and Emerald. 
Gen IV: You cannot Find Shuppet in Gen IV aside from in the Safari Zone (HG&SS) or by breeding Banette, which you can find on routes 225, 226, and 227 and Stark Mountain at night, (Diamond, Pearl and Platinum).
Gen V: Route 13 (B&W) or by breeding Banette, found in the strange house (B2&W2) (In the dream world Shuppet is in the Spooky Manor)
Shuppet is in the Amorphous Egg group and takes 6630 steps to hatch.
REQUEST AN ARTICLE HERE

Shuppet! Let’s discuss this wildly underrated specimen. 

Origin:

Shuppet is a Gen III pokemon whose inspiration at first sight appears to be drawn from a teru teru bozu, a paper doll popular in japan formed to appear like a ghost with a round head. Shuppet’s Japanese name is actually half teru teru bozu. Kagebouzu (カゲボウズ) is a combination of the words kage (shadow) and teru teru bozu. English appears to be derived form Shadow and Puppet. Interestingly the french means Shadow Rascal, so in almost every case Shuppet’s name means “Shadow doll”. 

Features:

The coloration of Shuppet changed drastically from Generation III to Generation IV and beyond. Shuppet began it’s existence in Ruby, Sapphire and Emerald as a paper-brown blob with yellow, green and blue eyes. Upon entering Diamond, Pearl, and Platinum, Shuppet turned the navy blue it’s known for today. Shuppet’s eyes went from having a green stripe to a deep blue stripe and were also heavily defined and widened. Shuppet weighs 5.1 lbs and is 2 ft tall andevolves into Banette at level 37. One of Shuppet’s easily, most definitive traits is it’s diet. It feeds on the negative emotions of people. Swarms of Shuppets flock to the houses of people with bad emotions until sunrise, lining the eaves of their house (reminiscent of the teru teru bozu).

Finding Shuppet:

Deep in the dark recesses of cities is Shuppet’s favorite place to be (so as to get closer to it’s food). 

Gen III: Shuppet is almost a version exclusive- Found rarely in Ruby, but easily in Sapphire and Emerald.

Gen IV: You cannot Find Shuppet in Gen IV aside from in the Safari Zone (HG&SS) or by breeding Banette, which you can find on routes 225, 226, and 227 and Stark Mountain at night, (Diamond, Pearl and Platinum).

Gen V: Route 13 (B&W) or by breeding Banette, found in the strange house (B2&W2) (In the dream world Shuppet is in the Spooky Manor)

Shuppet is in the Amorphous Egg group and takes 6630 steps to hatch.

REQUEST AN ARTICLE HERE

May 17 '13
Trying to rejuvenate this blog (Mostly considering the release of Pokemon X and Y and because I miss it) So, let’s start again with Espeon!
Origin:
Espeon’s name is very simply derived. It ends in “eon”, as is normal etymology for all eeveelutions (Jolteon, Umbreon, etc…), and begins with ESP, Extrasensory Perception; a psychic power. The Japanese name has a bit more depth. エーフィ(Eifie) is a combination of the words esupaa (a psychic) and fiiru (feel). 
Features:
Espeon has one tail that splits to two ends. Much different than having two tails. I’m unsure of just how much thought Nintendo puts into Pokemon design, but speculation would suggest that the split tail is likened to the theory of alternate realities. Generation II sprites of Espeon also have it crossing the ends of it’s tail as one would cross their fingers for a sign of luck. Another trait of Espeon’s tail is its ability to tell the future. Hardly anything escapes Espeon, their fur is so fine it has a sublime feel, however it’s also very mentally tuned; so much so that Espeon can sense weather changes and the passing of a minute just by the breeze blowing through it’s soft bristles. Espeon is the only eeveelution that has a signature move and the only one who has no type advantage over the other eeveelutions. Espeon has a crystal on it’s head to amplify psychic abilities. 
Finding Espeon:
To obtain Espeon you must first obtain Eevee. This method varies between games and is as follows:
Gen I: Celadon Condomeniums (R, B, Bjp, Y but you cannot evolve it into Espeon)
Gen II: Gift from Bill (Crystal), Gift from Bill or 6666 at Game Corner (Gld, Slvr)
Gen III: Hoenn was weird regarding Eevee. There is no way to get Eevee in Hoenn (Sapphire, Ruby or Emerald) however Fire Red and Leaf Green Eevee is found again in Celadon Condomeniums. Eevee is not found in Colosseum (but Espeon is the starter…) and Eevee is the starter in XD.
Gen IV: Gift from Bebe after obtaining National Dex or Trophy Garden (D, P); Gift from Bebe upon reaching Hearthome or Trophy Garden (Plt); Gift from BIll or 6666 at Game Corner (HG, SS) (Also obtainable on Pokewalker) 
Gen V: None (W, B); Gift from Aminita in Castelia or wild in Castelia (B2, W2); (Also obtainable in dream world)
Regardless of which generation you get Eevee in you have to evolve Eevee by leveling up friendship in daytime for Espeon. Espeon is in the Field egg group and takes 9180 steps to hatch.
Request an article!

Trying to rejuvenate this blog (Mostly considering the release of Pokemon X and Y and because I miss it) So, let’s start again with Espeon!

Origin:

Espeon’s name is very simply derived. It ends in “eon”, as is normal etymology for all eeveelutions (Jolteon, Umbreon, etc…), and begins with ESP, Extrasensory Perception; a psychic power. The Japanese name has a bit more depth. エーフィ(Eifie) is a combination of the words esupaa (a psychic) and fiiru (feel)

Features:

Espeon has one tail that splits to two ends. Much different than having two tails. I’m unsure of just how much thought Nintendo puts into Pokemon design, but speculation would suggest that the split tail is likened to the theory of alternate realities. Generation II sprites of Espeon also have it crossing the ends of it’s tail as one would cross their fingers for a sign of luck. Another trait of Espeon’s tail is its ability to tell the future. Hardly anything escapes Espeon, their fur is so fine it has a sublime feel, however it’s also very mentally tuned; so much so that Espeon can sense weather changes and the passing of a minute just by the breeze blowing through it’s soft bristles. Espeon is the only eeveelution that has a signature move and the only one who has no type advantage over the other eeveelutions. Espeon has a crystal on it’s head to amplify psychic abilities. 

Finding Espeon:

To obtain Espeon you must first obtain Eevee. This method varies between games and is as follows:

Gen I: Celadon Condomeniums (R, B, Bjp, Y but you cannot evolve it into Espeon)

Gen II: Gift from Bill (Crystal), Gift from Bill or 6666 at Game Corner (Gld, Slvr)

Gen III: Hoenn was weird regarding Eevee. There is no way to get Eevee in Hoenn (Sapphire, Ruby or Emerald) however Fire Red and Leaf Green Eevee is found again in Celadon Condomeniums. Eevee is not found in Colosseum (but Espeon is the starter…) and Eevee is the starter in XD.

Gen IV: Gift from Bebe after obtaining National Dex or Trophy Garden (D, P); Gift from Bebe upon reaching Hearthome or Trophy Garden (Plt); Gift from BIll or 6666 at Game Corner (HG, SS) (Also obtainable on Pokewalker) 

Gen V: None (W, B); Gift from Aminita in Castelia or wild in Castelia (B2, W2); (Also obtainable in dream world)

Regardless of which generation you get Eevee in you have to evolve Eevee by leveling up friendship in daytime for EspeonEspeon is in the Field egg group and takes 9180 steps to hatch.

Request an article!