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News Tag Filter: Pokémon World Championships
Aug 28

World Championships Friendly (アンリミテッドトライアル)

Posted by Sunain | August 28th 2018 at 11:52 AM EDT
Tags: Pokémon World Championships, Online Tournament, Ultra Sun, Ultra Moon
Comments: 0
The World Championships Friendly (アンリミテッドトライアル) online competition for Pokémon Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon has been announced on the Pokémon Global Link website. Full details are listed below and on our 7th Generation Online Competitions page which will be updated as new tournaments are announced.

World Championships Friendly

Region: International
Registration Period: Thursday, September 6th, 2018 at (00:00 UTC) through Thursday, September 13th, 2018 at (23:59 UTC)
Tournament Period: Friday, September 14th, 2018 at (00:00 UTC) through Sunday, September 16th, 2018 at (23:59 UTC)
Ranking Results Announcement: September 2018
Compatible Games: Pokémon Ultra Sun and Pokémon Ultra Moon
Battle Type: Double Battle
Banned Pokémon: National Pokédex No. 001 through 807 are eligible, excluding Ash-Greninja and all Mythical Pokémon.
Entry Gift: Qualified participants will receive 50 Battle Points. To qualify, players must complete at least one battle.
The next Online Competition featuring the Pokémon Ultra Sun and Pokémon Ultra Moon games provides an early glimpse into the action that you’ll see at the 2019 Pokémon World Championships. In the World Championships Friendly Online Competiton, Trainers create a team using Pokémon from the National Pokédex No. 001 through 807, excluding Ash-Greninja and all Mythical Pokémon. You will also be able to include up to two Legendary Pokémon normally restricted from play, which should lead to some thrilling battles (see the competition regulations for a complete list of eligible Pokémon).

The competition features Double Battles with teams of no duplicate Pokémon. All Pokémon will be set to Lv. 50 for the duration of the battles. Items are permitted, but duplicate items are not allowed. There will be a 7-minute player clock with 45-second turns.

All qualified participants in the World Championships Friendly Online Competition will receive 50 Battle Points. Players must complete at least one battle to qualify. Registration for the World Championships Friendly Online Competition takes place Thursday, September 6, 2018 (00:00 UTC).
Competition Rules
• Items are permitted.
• Duplicate items are not permitted.
• Duplicate Pokémon are not permitted.
• National Pokédex No. 001 through 807 are eligible, excluding Ash-Greninja and all Mythical Pokémon.
• Battle Teams may contain no more than any two of these Pokémon: Mewtwo, Lugia, Ho-Oh, Kyogre, Groudon, Rayquaza, Dialga, Palkia, Giratina, Reshiram, Zekrom, Kyurem, Xerneas, Yveltal, Zygarde, Solgaleo, Lunala, and Necrozma.
• Pokémon must have a black clover symbol to be eligible.
• You must register four to six of your Pokémon to your Battle Team.
• All Pokémon in this competition will automatically become Lv. 50 for the duration of each match.
• There will be a 90-second team preview.
• A 7-minute time limit for each player will automatically be enforced in-game, beginning at the start of each battle. When a player’s time limit expires, that player will lose the game.
• At the beginning of each turn, players have 45 seconds to select a Pokémon and a move. If a player has not made their selections by the end of this period, the game will automatically make selections for the player.
• Players may battle up to 10 times per day during the competition. Any unplayed games will carry over to the following day. A new day begins at 00:00 UTC.

Source: https://3ds.pokemon-gl.com/information/21540b3b-65c7-4e20-b880-8ad24551116e
Aug 27

2018 Pokémon World Champions Crowned! / 2019 Pokémon World Championships in Washington, D.C.

Posted by Sunain | August 27th 2018 at 07:53 AM EDT
Tags: Press Release, YouTube, Pokémon World Championships
Comments: 0
The 2018 Pokémon World Champions are over and the world champions for each division have been crowned. During the closing ceremonies, it was revealed that the 2019 Pokémon World Championships will take place in Washington, D.C. The official Pokémon website posted a recap of the finals matches for each division and that recap is posted below.

Pokémon TCG Junior Division finals

  • Champion: Naohito Inoue (Japan) — Buzzwole + Lycanroc
  • Runner-up: Sebastian Enriquez (United States) — Buzzwole + Lycanroc

ImageThe Final rounds kicked off in the Pokémon TCG between Juniors Naohito Inoue of Japan and Sebastian Enriquez of the United States. It would be a mirror match between two similar Buzzwole and Lycanroc decks.

Both played conservatively to start the game, knowing that every decision could be the one that determines the World Championship. Naohito worked on getting Sebastian down to four Prize cards so that Sledgehammer bonus damage could Knock Out a Pokémon-GX. The first game snowballed from there, and Sebastian couldn't find a way to recover.

In game 2, it initially looked like Naohito would cruise to victory. He got out to a fast start and appeared to be in total control. But he ran into some tough draws, and a crucial Max Elixir turned up empty. This was enough for Sebastian to claw his way back into the match. It was a spirited resurgence, but Naohito eventually found his footing again, and his non-Pokémon-GX Buzzwole ultimately did a lot of the heavy lifting to end the match. His smart play earned him the title of Pokémon TCG Junior Division World Champion.

Pokémon TCG Senior Division finals

  • Champion: Magnus Pedersen (Denmark) — Banette-GX + Garbodor
  • Runner-up: Connor Pedersen (United States) — Buzzwole + Garbodor

ImageThe Senior Division final bout was a rematch of the Oceania International Championships finals, adding a little extra drama to this already exciting match. Denmark's Connor Pedersen prevailed in that first meeting, so Magnus Pedersen of the United States certainly had redemption on his mind.

Pokémon-GX pretty much dominated the field all weekend long, so it was a little surprising to see the decks that propelled Connor and Magnus to the Senior Division finals table. Neither of their decks featured the usual attacking Pokémon-GX we'd seen, meaning the game was much more back-and-forth than most matches in the tournament. However, Magnus was playing Banette-GX, a card that must've surprised a lot of his earlier opponents. The first game was even all the way to the end, with Prize cards being traded back and forth. Connor was in a decent position to take game 1, but ran out of resources to give his Buzzwole enough damage to earn victory, and he ended up conceding to Magnus.

Connor looked to be in excellent position early in game 2, and when Magnus recognized how many crucial cards were in his Prizes, he decided to quickly scoop and give Connor the victory. Magnus was confident that he could win a more drawn-out battle in the final round, given access to the right cards. It was a bold strategic move that he hoped would pay off.

In the winner-take-all third match, the intensity went way up. Once again, the momentum shifted multiple times between the two players, and the match proved highly tactical. Magnus's Banette-GX and its Shady Move Ability turned out to be the difference maker. He was able to take advantage of the weakness to Psychic shared by a lot of Connor's Pokémon and emerge victorious, becoming the Senior Division National Champion.

Pokémon TCG Masters Division finals

  • Champion: Robin Schulz (Germany) — Zoroark-GX + Garbodor
  • Runner-up: Jeff Kolenc (Canada) — Malamar + Marshadow-GX

ImageThe Masters Division final was an interesting matchup between decorated player Robin Schulz of Germany and Canada's Jeff Kolenc, who was relatively new to the big stage in Pokémon TCG competitions. Robin was playing the Zoroark and Garbodor deck that was so prevalent this weekend, but with a couple of interesting twists, such as excluding Ultra Balls in favor of more Mysterious Treasure cards. Jeff was playing an interesting deck that relied on the Fighting-type Marshadow-GX and its Shadow Hunt Ability to use attacks from any Pokémon in the discard pile, such as Dusk Mane Necrozma-GX and Mewtwo-GX. With this setup, he could use Malamar's Psychic Recharge Ability to recover Psychic Energy while maintaining a type advantage over Zoroark-GX.

The first game reached top speed very quickly. In a flash, Robin had three Zoroark-GX on his Bench, giving him a lot of draw power thanks to three Trade Abilities, as well as a ton of damage potential with Riotous Beating. Jeff also set up well, with multiple Malamar and a valuable Marshadow-GX ready to go. But Robin's Garbodor was able to turn off Abilities with Garbotoxin, and Jeff couldn't find his Field Blower to negate the effect. Jeff searched for any way to make a comeback, but as the match wore on he simply couldn't get stay on the offensive. It took a while, but Robin ended up taking game 1 relatively comfortably.

The beginning of the second game gave everyone watching a sense of déjà vu. The first few rounds played out nearly identically to game 1, with Robin filling his Bench and enabling Garbotoxin quickly. But Jeff responded well, putting much better pressure on Robin with smart maneuvering via his Marshadow-GX and Lunala Prism Star. In the long run, though, Robin's talent and experience at this level of competition shined through—he managed to survive and eventually take the second game, earning him the title of Masters Division World Champion.

Pokémon VGC Junior Division finals

  • Champion: Wonn Lee (Japan)
  • Runner-up:Sota Tamemasa (Japan)
ImageThe first Pokémon VGC finals table featured two talented players from Japan. Wonn Lee and Sota Tamemasa met in the top cut at Japan's top competition earlier this year, so they were already familiar with each other's teams and styles.

Wonn's Terrakion dominated the first game, knocking out all four opposing Pokémon. Sota led with the popular combination of Mimikyu and Snorlax, but he was unable to get his Trick Room strategy rolling after Whimsicott's Beat Up and Terrakion's Z-Move Continental Crush knocked out Mimikyu on the first turn. Sota's team relies heavily on getting Trick Room enabled, so Wonn was able to close the battle easily after a decisive first turn.

Wonn changed his game plan early in the second round, but his adaptations backfired. This game, he opted for a knock out on Sota's Snorlax instead of Mimikyu, allowing the latter to activate Trick Room. Subsequently, Wonn's team proved extremely vulnerable to Sota's Mega Mawile, who ended the battle in short order. Despite the different outcomes of the previous games, the players led with the same Pokémon in the final round as they had in the first two. This decisive game played out nearly identically to the first game, including Terrakion triggering its Z-Move against Mimikyu in the first turn. Sota's Snorlax was able to hold on a little longer in this match, but ultimately Terrakion's hard-hitting attacks gave Wonn the game and the championship. Wonn Lee is the Pokémon Video Game Junior Division World Champion!

Pokémon VGC Senior Division finals

  • Champion: James Evans (United States)
  • Runner-up: Bram de Jonge (Netherlands)

ImageWe got to see two decorated players go at it in the Senior Division finals, with James Evans and Bram de Jonge both having reached top cut in their share of big tournaments this season.

Bram's combination of Blaziken and Bisharp is known for winning or losing hard, and James was able to get the upper hand early in the first game by knocking out Bisharp and setting up Trick Room. Both players settled into a more tactical struggle as the battle progressed, exchanging Terrains with their Tapu and smartly predicting Protects at critical moments. James was ultimately able to capitalize on his early lead to earn a solid game 1 win.

Both Trainers sent out the same two Pokémon to begin the second game, but it got off to a wildly different start. James used Tapu Koko's Gigavolt Havoc Z-Move to knock out Blaziken before the latter was able to act, then Gardevoir started delivering waves of damage with Hyper Voice. After Bisharp shockingly knocked itself out with its own Life Orb, there wasn't much left for Bram to do. He was able to sneak in a Spore against James's Incineroar and buy himself some time, but James kept up the pressure and soon took the game, earning himself the title of Pokémon Video Game Senior Division World Champion!

Pokémon VGC Masters Division finals

  • Champion: Paul Ruiz (Ecuador)
  • Runner-up: Emilio Forbes (United States)

ImageThe crowd for the Masters Division finals was at full voice, wildly cheering on both players in equal numbers. Emilio Forbes might have been on his home turf in the United States, but Paul Ruiz had strong support from his friends and the many Latin American players in the audience.

The first game started out with some exciting moves. Paul triggered Gastrodon's Z-Move early, but Emilo's Gengar was able to endure it by setting up a Substitute. The early damage proved vital, as Paul was able to follow up by getting his Salamence to knock out Gengar early in the game. With Gengar off the field, Paul could bring in his Snorlax and not have to worry about its lack of attacks that could hit the Ghost-type Pokémon. All the while, both teams leaned heavily on Incineroar and its U-turn attack to trigger the Intimidate Ability repeatedly, keeping each other's physical attackers in check. Once Emilio's Incineroar was defeated and Paul's Snorlax was adequately powered up with Belly Drum, Emilio could see the writing on the wall and conceded the first game.

Emilio switched up his Pokémon at the start of game 2, going with Latias instead of Landorus. He also made brilliant moves to keep Gengar in the field and hold Snorlax in check. It even looked like he might be able to set up the combination of Perish Song and Shadow Tag for which his team was known. Just as it seemed Perish Song might give him the game, however, he had his low-HP Gengar use Substitute while Paul smartly had Incineroar use its Snarl attack. The sound-based move dealt damage through Substitute, knocking out Gengar and removing the trapping effect of Shadow Tag. After that, Paul was able to steamroll through Emilio's remaining Pokémon. With no route left to victory, Emilio once again conceded, making Paul Ruiz the new Pokémon Video Game Masters Division World Champion!

Source: https://www.pokemon.com/us/play-pokemon/worlds/2018/finals-recap/

YouTube Clip - 2018 Pokémon World Championships Recap

Source: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=S7w3K2Nla44

Article edited on 2018-08-27 07:56:23 by Sunain
Aug 25

2019 Video Game Championships Formats

Posted by Sunain | August 25th 2018 at 08:42 PM EDT
Tags: Pokémon World Championships, Play! Pokémon
Comments: 0
At the 2018 Pokémon World Championships, the first details of the 2019 Video Game Championships formats were revealed. 2019 Video Game Championships will include the following rules listed below.


Get Ready for a Legendary Video Game Championships Season!

Check out the full details of the new 2019 Video Game Championships formats.

Major changes are on the way that will make the Video Game Championships more exciting than ever for the 2019 Championship Series season. Battles will be shifting to the GS Cup battling format starting on September 4, 2018, so players will need to devise new strategies as soon as the 2018 Pokémon World Championships ends. Last seen during the 2016 Video Game Championships, this popular format permits players to include up to two of the most powerful Legendary Pokémon on their teams, such as Mewtwo, Groudon, and Necrozma.

Battles in this year's Video Game Championships will stay fresh due to additional rules that will change throughout the season. The 2019 Video Game Championships will be split up into three series, each featuring a slightly different rule set. The season will kick off with the Sun Series, followed by the Moon Series and then the Ultra Series. In the Sun Series, not only will Rayquaza not be permitted to use Dragon Ascent, but also the Red Orb and Blue Orb items and all Z-Crystals and Mega Stones will be prohibited. Players will be able to test out their strategies as soon as the Sun Series begins on September 4, 2018, by competing in Rating Battles using the Championships Battle format on the Pokémon Global Link.

All tournaments that are part of the 2019 Video Game Championships will include the following rules.

  • All battles will be Double Battles played in Pokémon Ultra Sun and Pokémon Ultra Moon.
  • All Pokémon from National Pokédex No. 001 through 807 are allowed, with the following restrictions:
    • Mythical Pokémon and Ash-Greninja are not permitted.
    • Players may only include two of the following Pokémon in their teams: Mewtwo, Lugia, Ho-Oh, Kyogre, Groudon, Rayquaza, Dialga, Palkia, Giratina, Reshiram, Zekrom, Kyurem, Xerneas, Yveltal, Zygarde, Cosmog, Cosmoem, Solgaleo, Lunala, Necrozma.
  • Pokémon must have the Alola symbol, showing they were caught in the Alola region.
  • Duplicate Pokémon are not allowed.
  • Duplicate held items are not allowed.
  • All Pokémon are set to Lv. 50, including Pokémon below Lv. 50.
  • Players will have 7 minutes of Your Time, up from 5 minutes in 2018.

The following additional rules will be in place only during their respective series.

Sun Series
September 4, 2018–January 7, 2019
  • Z-Crystals and Mega Stones are not permitted.
  • Blue Orb and Red Orb items are not permitted.
  • Rayquaza may not know the move Dragon Ascent.

Moon Series
January 8, 2019–April 1, 2019
  • Ultranecrozium Z is not permitted, but other Z-Crystals are permitted.
  • Mega Stones are not permitted.
  • Blue Orb and Red Orb items are not permitted.
  • Rayquaza may not know the move Dragon Ascent.

Ultra Series
April 2, 2019–Pokémon World Championships in August 2019
  • All moves and items obtainable through normal gameplay are permitted.

Get ready for unbelievable battles with the new 2019 Video Game Championships format starting on September 4, 2018.

Source: https://www.pokemon.com/us/pokemon-news/get-ready-for-a-legendary-video-game-championships-season/

Article edited on 2018-08-25 08:45:49 by Sunain
Aug 24

TAG TEAM Pokémon-GX for TCG / Detective Pikachu Release Date Announced

Posted by Sunain | August 24th 2018 at 12:49 PM EDT
Tags: TCG, Press Release, Movie, YouTube, Pokémon World Championships, Detective Pikachu
Comments: 0
During the 2018 Pokémon World Championships, The Pokémon Company announced new game-changing cards for the TCG. TAG TEAM Pokémon-GX cards will be released in early 2019 and they feature pairs of Pokémon of the same type. Also, it was revealed that the Pokémon Detective Pikachu movie will be released in theaters on May 10th, 2019.


TAG TEAM Pokémon-GX for the Pokémon TCG Announced at the 2018 Pokémon World Championships and POKÉMON Detective Pikachu Movie Reveals Surprise Fans

Today at the Pokémon World Championships, The Pokémon Company unveiled new, game-changing cards for the Pokémon Trading Card Game (TCG): TAG TEAM Pokémon-GX, the next evolution of Pokémon-GX.

Taking the stage at the most prestigious Pokémon TCG event of the year, The Pokémon Company president Tsunekazu Ishihara announced that TAG TEAM cards will feature pairs of Pokémon of the same type, such as the Lightning-type Pikachu and Zekrom, joining forces in battle on a single card.

TAG TEAM Pokémon-GX have unprecedented power and Hit Points, and some TAG TEAM GX attacks can Knock Out a Pokémon-GX on the opponent’s Bench with a single blow. However, when a TAG TEAM is Knocked Out, the opponent takes three Prize cards, leading to thrilling battles that are high-risk and high-reward. For a first look at this powerful new kind of card, watch the teaser video: https://youtu.be/cL8sRm0lWCY

In addition to Pikachu & Zekrom-GX, more Pokémon pairings will be available as TAG TEAM Pokémon-GX, with details to be shared in the future.

TAG TEAM Pokémon-GX will be available soon.

Furthermore, The Pokémon Company and its partners from Legendary Entertainment unveiled the official title and logo for the first-ever live-action Pokémon movie, POKÉMON Detective Pikachu. Mr. Tsunekazu Ishihara, president of The Pokémon Company, welcomed the movie’s director, Rob Letterman, as well as actors Justice Smith and Kathryn Newton to the stage for the surprise reveals. The stars also led the room—full of the world’s top-ranked Pokémon players—in a chant of “Pikachu!” that was recorded for use in the upcoming film, which premieres in cinemas May 10, 2019.


Source: http://www.detectivepikachumovie.com/

YouTube Clip - With TAG TEAM Pokémon-GX, the Pokémon TCG Will Never Be the Same!

Source: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WELQLKEeQUo

Article edited on 2018-08-24 04:52:22 by Sunain
Aug 21

2018 Pokémon World Championships Streaming Schedule and Information

Posted by Sunain | August 21st 2018 at 09:31 PM EDT
Tags: Pokémon World Championships, Twitch
Comments: 0
The official Pokémon website has announced the English streaming details for the 2018 Pokémon World Championships. There are multiple Twitch streams available for people to watch the matches at this years Worlds.


2018 Worlds Streaming Information

Tune in to watch exciting matches live from the prestigious Pokémon World Championships from August 24–26, 2018. With a combined prize pool of more than $500,000 on the line, you know you'll see the best of the best competing! Expert commentators will help you follow along with the action, so you'll have a good time whether you're a tournament veteran or still a champ in the making.

Pokémon Trading Card Game (TCG) and Pokémon Ultra Sun and Pokémon Ultra Moon Video Game Championships (VGC) matches will be featured all three days of the competition, and the final matches of each tournament will take place sequentially on Sunday, starting at 7 a.m. PDT. Pokkén Tournament DX will start off with a Last Chance Qualifier on Friday, followed by the main World Championships bracket and finals on Saturday.

Main stage stream (alternating games): Twitch.tv/Pokemon
Pokémon TCG stream: Twitch.tv/PokemonTCG
Pokémon VGC stream: Twitch.tv/PokemonVGC
Pokkén Tournament DX stream: Twitch.tv/PokkenTournament

The host is:
  • Anna Prosser-Robinson

The Pokémon TCG commentators are:
  • Cora Georgiou
  • Jeremy Jallen
  • Josue Rojano
  • Kyle Sabelhaus
  • Kyle Sucevich
  • Kenny Wisdom

The Pokémon VGC commentators are:
  • Jay Blake
  • Adam Dorricott
  • Scott Glaza
  • Duy Ha
  • Evan Latt
  • Gabby Snyder
  • Aaron Zheng

The Pokkén Tournament DX commentators are:
  • Michael “H2” Graf
  • Brendan “Burnside” Hansen
  • D'Ron “D1” Maingrette

Streaming Schedule

All times PDT.

Friday, August 24
All streams:
  • 7 a.m.: Opening Ceremony

Main stream:
  • 7:45 a.m. – 12:45 p.m.: Pokémon VGC Day 1 Swiss rounds
  • 12:45 p.m. – 4:45 p.m.: Pokémon TCG Day 1 Swiss rounds

Pokémon TCG stream:
  • 7:45 a.m. – 3:30 p.m.: Pokémon TCG Day 1 Swiss rounds

Pokémon VGC stream:
  • 9:45 a.m. – 5 p.m.: Pokémon VGC Day 1 Swiss rounds

Pokkén Tournament DX stream:
  • 7:45 a.m. – 3 p.m.: Pokkén Tournament DX Last Chance Qualifier

Saturday, August 25
Main stream:
  • 7 a.m. – 1 p.m.: Pokémon TCG Day 2 Swiss rounds
  • 1 p.m.: The following events will be completed in order:
    • Pokkén Tournament DX Senior Division finals
    • Pokkén Tournament DX Masters Division finals
  • 4:15 p.m. – 7:15 p.m.: Pokémon VGC Top Cut matches

Pokémon TCG stream:
  • 9:30 a.m. – 4:15 p.m.: Pokémon TCG Day 2 Swiss rounds
  • 4:15 p.m. – 8:15 p.m.: Pokémon TCG Top Cut matches

Pokémon VGC stream:
  • 7 a.m. – 2:30 p.m.: Pokémon VGC Day 2 Swiss rounds
  • 2:30 p.m. – 5:45 p.m.: Pokémon VGC Top Cut matches

Pokkén Tournament DX stream:
  • 7 a.m. – 1 p.m.: Pokkén Tournament DX main bracket begins
  • (Finals will take place on the main stream at 1 p.m.)

Sunday, August 26
Main stream:
  • 7 a.m.: The following events will be completed in order:
    • TCG Junior Division finals
    • TCG Senior Division finals
    • TCG Masters Division finals
    • VGC Junior Division finals
    • VGC Senior Division finals
    • VGC Masters Division finals
    • Closing Ceremony

All times approximate and subject to change.

Source: https://www.pokemon.com/us/play-pokemon/worlds/2018/streaming/

Streaming Schedule Chart:


Article edited on 2018-08-23 07:18:24 by Sunain
Jul 16

Pokémon World Championships 2018 - Event Pokémon Distribution - Meloetta

Posted by Sunain | July 16th 2018 at 05:00 PM EDT
Tags: Pokémon World Championships, Event Pokémon, Pokémon Sun, Pokémon Moon, Ultra Sun, Ultra Moon
Comments: 0
The official Pokémon website has announced that Meloetta will be distributed to players of Pokémon Ultra Sun, Pokémon Ultra Moon, Pokémon Sun, or Pokémon Moon who are attending the Pokémon World Championships 2018 in Nashville, Tennessee, United States on August 24th, 2018 through August 26th, 2018.


Get the Melody Pokémon Meloetta at Worlds

The Mythical Pokémon Meloetta will raise its voice in Nashville this August at the Pokémon World Championships! Nashville is famous for the many talented musicians whose names were made there, making it the perfect place for Meloetta to take the stage. All Pokémon World Championship attendees can get a performance-ready Meloetta holding a Metronome and knowing a full set of musical moves. This is a momentous event, as Meloetta is the first Mythical Pokémon to be given out as a Pokémon World Championship event.

If you're attending the Pokémon World Championships on August 24–26 and want to add this special Meloetta to your Pokémon collection, remember to bring your system in the Nintendo 3DS family and your copy of Pokémon Ultra Sun, Pokémon Ultra Moon, Pokémon Sun, or Pokémon Moon. You can get only one Meloetta per game. Meloetta will be available outside of the main event hall, so you don't need a Worlds entry badge to receive the Pokémon.

Look for signs at the Pokémon World Championships for distribution times and instructions on how to get Meloetta. Meloetta

Level: 50
Ability: Serene Grace
Held Item: Metronome
Moves: Celebrate, Relic Song, Round, Sing

Source: https://www.pokemon.com/us/play-pokemon/worlds/2018/pokemon-distribution/

Article edited on 2018-07-16 05:02:01 by Sunain

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