- This article is about the class of item. For the held item that heals 10 HP in Generation II, see Berries (Generation II).
Berries (Japanese: きのみ Berries) are small, juicy, fleshy fruit. As in the real world, a large variety exists in the Pokémon world, with a large range of flavors, names, and effects. First found in the Generation II games, many Berries have since become critical held items in battle, where their various effects include HP and status ailment restoration, stat enhancement, and even damage negation.
- 1 In Generation II
- 2 In Generation III
- 3 In Generation IV
- 4 In Generation V
- 5 Proper care of Berry plants
- 6 In side games
- 7 In the TCG
- 8 In the anime
- 9 See also
In Generation II
In their introductory generation, Berries were somewhat hard to obtain, with a very limited amount of trees scattered across the Kanto and Johto regions, each giving out only one Berry of one of the ten types each day. Berries regenerated at midnight every day, and could be picked at any time. Wild Pokémon often held Berries, while several could be won as prizes in certain competitions. Apricorns are seen by many as similar to these Berries, in regards to their maturity time, availability, and other aspects.
List of Berries
- Main article: Berries (Generation II)
The main Berry list from Generation II incorporated several functions of different healing items into the group of ten Berries. The names were simplistic, often describing only what the Berry itself did, with names like PRZCureBerry and PSNCureBerry standing out to many.
|Berry||Restores 10 HP|
|Gold Berry||Restores 30 HP|
|MysteryBerry||Restores 5 PP|
|MiracleBerry||Cures any status ailment|
|Mint Berry||Cures sleep|
|Burnt Berry||Cures freeze|
|Ice Berry||Cures burn|
|Bitter Berry||Cures confusion|
In Generation III
Much as other aspects of the Pokémon franchise received their most major updates in the transition from Generation II to Generation III, the Berry system was completely overhauled in Generation III. Each of the Berries introduced in Generation III was given a number, not unlike the Pokédex numbers given to Pokémon, with the first ten in this ordering system having identical or nearly-identical effects to the Berries of Generation II. Several more Berries, found at the end of the listing, are extremely rare, with effects similar to items like X Attack. A majority of Berries, however, find their only use in being made into Pokéblocks for Contests. In the same way most Pokémon resemble real-world animals, these Berries typically resemble real-world fruit (though not all fruit represented are Berries, botanically or in common parlance, in real life). Descriptive tags detail some of their traits, much like a Pokédex entry, which are often shared with their real-world counterparts.
While in Generation II, all Berries would regenerate at midnight, with only one fruit available from each tree each day, Generation III elaborated the system, giving each Berry a specific growth time, ranging between four hours and four days, and four stages of maturity which would be reached at the quarter, halfway, and three-quarters point of the full maturity time. Additionally, Berries no longer grew only in a specific plant that was a permanent fixture in the landscape, but in plants that disappeared when the Berries were picked from them, leaving behind a patch of soft soil where another Berry could be planted.
This soft soil only exists in Hoenn, however, and is not present in the Kanto or Orre regions. Thus, in Ruby, Sapphire, and Emerald, Berries that the player obtains can be repeatedly grown in any patch of soft soil, but not in FireRed and LeafGreen. However, in FireRed and LeafGreen, many varieties of Berries can be repeatedly obtained in the Sevii Islands' Berry Forest, where certain Berries regularly fall off trees and regenerate themselves.
Beginning in this generation, Berries are typically grouped in "families". This is an unofficial term for a group of five Berries that have the same growth period and similar flavoring distributions (such as Razz, which is mostly spicy but somewhat dry, and Bluk, which is mostly dry but somewhat sweet).
In Pokémon Emerald, a further advancement came to the Berry system, though only slightly. Six Berries, previously only usable to make Pokéblocks, were given an additional use. The Pomeg, Kelpsy, Qualot, Hondew, Grepa, and Tamato Berries, formerly useless outside of the Contest circuit, now became known by fans as "EV Berries", as they now lowered the effort values gained by a Pokémon in battle while raising its friendship.
List of Berries
The Generation III Berry list has its core in the first ten Berries in order, with the ones coming last in sequence being among the most rare and sought after for their in-battle effect. A majority of these Berries are used solely for Pokéblock making, falling between those with other effects in the listing.
|3||01||Cheri Berry||Cures Paralysis|
|3||02||Chesto Berry||Cures Sleep|
|3||03||Pecha Berry||Cures Poison|
|3||04||Rawst Berry||Cures Burn|
|3||05||Aspear Berry||Cures Freeze|
|3||06||Leppa Berry||Restores 10 PP|
|3||07||Oran Berry||Restores 10 HP|
|3||08||Persim Berry||Cures Confusion|
|3||09||Lum Berry||Cures any status ailment|
|3||10||Sitrus Berry||Restores 30 HP|
|3||11||Figy Berry||Restores 12.5% HP, confuses Pokémon that dislike spicy food|
|3||12||Wiki Berry||Restores 12.5% HP, confuses Pokémon that dislike dry food|
|3||13||Mago Berry||Restores 12.5% HP, confuses Pokémon that dislike sweet food|
|3||14||Aguav Berry||Restores 12.5% HP, confuses Pokémon that dislike bitter food|
|3||15||Iapapa Berry||Restores 12.5% HP, confuses Pokémon that dislike sour food|
|3||16||Razz Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|3||17||Bluk Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|3||18||Nanab Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|3||19||Wepear Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|3||20||Pinap Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|3||21||Pomeg Berry|| Pokéblock ingredient onlyRS
Lowers HP EVs, raises friendshipE
|3||22||Kelpsy Berry|| Pokéblock ingredient onlyRS
Lowers Attack EVs, raises friendshipE
|3||23||Qualot Berry|| Pokéblock ingredient onlyRS
Lowers Defense EVs, raises friendshipE
|3||24||Hondew Berry|| Pokéblock ingredient onlyRS
Lowers Special Attack EVs, raises friendshipE
|3||25||Grepa Berry|| Pokéblock ingredient onlyRS
Lowers Special Defense EVs, raises friendshipE
|3||26||Tamato Berry|| Pokéblock ingredient onlyRS
Lowers Speed EVs, raises friendshipE
|3||27||Cornn Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|3||28||Magost Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|3||29||Rabuta Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|3||30||Nomel Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|3||31||Spelon Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|3||32||Pamtre Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|3||33||Watmel Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|3||34||Durin Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|3||35||Belue Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|3||36||Liechi Berry||Raises Attack when HP falls below 25%|
|3||37||Ganlon Berry||Raises Defense when HP falls below 25%|
|3||38||Salac Berry||Raises Speed when HP falls below 25%|
|3||39||Petaya Berry||Raises Special Attack when HP falls below 25%|
|3||40||Apicot Berry||Raises Special Defense when HP falls below 25%|
|3||41||Lansat Berry||Raises critical hit ratio when HP falls below 25%|
|3||42||Starf Berry||Sharply raises a random stat when HP falls below 25%|
|3||43||Enigma Berry||Placeholder for e-Reader Berries|
The following Berries exist only in the games if the specific e-Reader card is swiped while the e-Reader is linked to a Ruby or Sapphire game cartridge. These Berries cannot be traded to other Generation III games, and if held by a Pokémon sent to Generation IV through Pal Park, it will become an Enigma Berry when the Pokémon is recaught. As the e-Reader's lifespan was much shorter than expected by Nintendo, only two series of these special Berry e-cards were released, the first both in Japan and internationally, and the second only in Japan.
|43||Pumkin Berry||Cures freeze|
|43||Drash Berry||Cures poison|
|43||Eggant Berry||Cures infatuation|
|43||Strib Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|43||Chilan Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|43||Nutpea Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
These Berries were only available to players of Japanese games, as the second series of e-cards was never released outside of Japan. All names used are transliterated Japanese names, as these Berries do not have English names.
|43||Ginema Berry||Raises a lowered stat|
|43||Kuo Berry||Cures burn|
|43||Yago Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|43||Touga Berry||Cures confusion|
|43||Niniku Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
|43||Topo Berry||Pokéblock ingredient only|
In Generation IV
Much like most other aspects of Generation III, Berries remained very much the same in Generation IV, with the main set of 43 carried over to the new games. The e-Reader Berries, perhaps due to their relative obscurity and exclusivity to Ruby and Sapphire (as the e-Reader was incompatible with the international releases of FireRed, LeafGreen, and Emerald), are not present in this generation, though one of them shares its name in all languages with one of the newly-introduced Berries.
A total of 21 new Berries were introduced in Generation IV, with 16 of them weakening super effective moves used on the holder, one for each type, and one weakening any Normal-type move used on the holder. The remaining four are exclusive to events, being held by event Pokémon given out in conjunction with the first three Diamond & Pearl series movies. This brings the total amount of Berries to 64.
Several Berries' growth times were changed in Generation IV, most notably that of the Tamato Berry, which formerly grew in the same amount of time as the others in its flavor group, now grows in the same amount of time as the rest of the EV Berries. Other Berries whose growth times changed remained with the same growth times as the rest of their flavor group. Many Berries also received edits to their tree styles, with different palettes used to give each tree a more unique appearance, rather than the similar appearance several, most notably Razz and Bluk, had.
In addition to the base growth time changes, Caring for berries now involves maintaining moist soil under the plants. When first planted, the soil will be fully moist, with 100% moisture. Each hour, the berry plant will lose moisture based on it's drying rate, turning orange when halfway dry, and sandy when completely dry. Watering a berry plant brings it's moisture back to 100. Growth mulch and damp mulch will change the growth time and drying rate by 25% and 50% respectively. This mulch is available only at the Berry Master's house in Sinnoh or at the flower shop in Goldenrod City in Johto.
Like how Berries were most used in Generation III to make Pokéblocks, in Generation IV Berries are used to make Poffin, which achieves a similar condition-enhancing effect. Aside from this, those which have no in-battle effect can be traded in for Accessories to be used to dress up Pokémon for Super Contests and pictures.
While in Pokémon Diamond, Pearl, and Platinum, soft soil could be found in most places in Sinnoh, much like in Pokémon Ruby, Sapphire, and Emerald, no soft soil exists in Johto or Kanto, visited in Pokémon HeartGold and SoulSilver. The Berry Pots, however, hold four portable patches of soft soil, allowing the player to carry their Berry trees with them anywhere.
List of Berries
The Generation IV Berry list is exactly the same as the Generation III list, but with all Berries falling after Belue moved back 17 places, to accommodate the type-resistant Berries. The other four event Berries are added to the end, after the Enigma Berry. All Berries now have some in-battle or out-of-battle use, but can also be used to make Poffins.
|4||01||Cheri Berry||Cures Paralysis|
|4||02||Chesto Berry||Cures Sleep|
|4||03||Pecha Berry||Cures Poison|
|4||04||Rawst Berry||Cures Burn|
|4||05||Aspear Berry||Cures Freeze|
|4||06||Leppa Berry||Restores 10 PP|
|4||07||Oran Berry||Restores 10 HP|
|4||08||Persim Berry||Cures Confusion|
|4||09||Lum Berry||Cures any status ailment|
|4||10||Sitrus Berry||Restores 25% HP|
|4||11||Figy Berry||Restores 12.5% HP, confuses Pokémon that dislike spicy food|
|4||12||Wiki Berry||Restores 12.5% HP, confuses Pokémon that dislike dry food|
|4||13||Mago Berry||Restores 12.5% HP, confuses Pokémon that dislike sweet food|
|4||14||Aguav Berry||Restores 12.5% HP, confuses Pokémon that dislike bitter food|
|4||15||Iapapa Berry||Restores 12.5% HP, confuses Pokémon that dislike sour food|
|4||16||Razz Berry||Able to be traded for Accessories|
|4||17||Bluk Berry||Able to be traded for Accessories|
|4||18||Nanab Berry||Able to be traded for Accessories|
|4||19||Wepear Berry||Able to be traded for Accessories|
|4||20||Pinap Berry||Able to be traded for Accessories|
|4||21||Pomeg Berry||Lowers HP EVs, raises friendship|
|4||22||Kelpsy Berry||Lowers Attack EVs, raises friendship|
|4||23||Qualot Berry||Lowers Defense EVs, raises friendship|
|4||24||Hondew Berry||Lowers Special Attack EVs, raises friendship|
|4||25||Grepa Berry||Lowers Special Defense EVs, raises friendship|
|4||26||Tamato Berry||Lowers Speed EVs, raises friendship|
|4||27||Cornn Berry||Able to be traded for Accessories|
|4||28||Magost Berry||Able to be traded for Accessories|
|4||29||Rabuta Berry||Able to be traded for Accessories|
|4||30||Nomel Berry||Able to be traded for Accessories|
|4||31||Spelon Berry||Able to be traded for Accessories|
|4||32||Pamtre Berry||Able to be traded for Accessories|
|4||33||Watmel Berry||Able to be traded for Accessories|
|4||34||Durin Berry||Able to be traded for Accessories|
|4||35||Belue Berry||Able to be traded for Accessories|
|4||36||Occa Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Fire-type move|
|4||37||Passho Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Water-type move|
|4||38||Wacan Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Electric-type move|
|4||39||Rindo Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Grass-type move|
|4||40||Yache Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Ice-type move|
|4||41||Chople Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Fighting-type move|
|4||42||Kebia Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Poison-type move|
|4||43||Shuca Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Ground-type move|
|4||44||Coba Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Flying-type move|
|4||45||Payapa Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Psychic-type move|
|4||46||Tanga Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Bug-type move|
|4||47||Charti Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Rock-type move|
|4||48||Kasib Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Ghost-type move|
|4||49||Haban Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Dragon-type move|
|4||50||Colbur Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Dark-type move|
|4||51||Babiri Berry||Weakens foe's super effective Steel-type move|
|4||52||Chilan Berry||Weakens foe's Normal-type move|
|4||53||Liechi Berry||Raises Attack when HP falls below 25%|
|4||54||Ganlon Berry||Raises Defense when HP falls below 25%|
|4||55||Salac Berry||Raises Speed when HP falls below 25%|
|4||56||Petaya Berry||Raises Special Attack when HP falls below 25%|
|4||57||Apicot Berry||Raises Special Defense when HP falls below 25%|
|4||58||Lansat Berry||Raises critical hit ratio when HP falls below 25%|
|4||59||Starf Berry||Sharply raises a random stat when HP falls below 25%|
|4||60||Enigma Berry||Restores holder's HP if hit by a super effective move|
|4||61||Micle Berry||Raises the accuracy of one move when HP falls below 25%|
|4||62||Custap Berry||Causes the holder to go first once when HP falls below 25%|
|4||63||Jaboca Berry||Causes recoil on foe if holder is hit by a physical move|
|4||64||Rowap Berry||Causes recoil on foe if holder is hit by a special move|
In Generation V
Unlike most games since Ruby and Sapphire, when the mechanic of growing Berries was introduced, Black and White do not allow players to plant and grow Berries in Unova. Berries cannot be transferred from another region using the Poké Transfer, but some wild Unova Pokémon (like Minccino) can be found holding them, and the player may obtain them as gifts from NPCs or Trainers (such as Pokémon Rangers), or purchase them from Florist shops at Join Avenue in Black 2 and White 2.
Players may plant Berries in the Pokémon Dream World using the garden found in the area to the left of their Dream World home. Berries will take 50% longer to grow in the Dream World compared to their growth rates in Generation IV. Two rows are available from the beginning for players to plant their Berries in, with each row containing spaces for three Berries. As the player accumulates Dream Points Diglett will show up to expand the garden by plowing a new row (starting with a third row added at 900 points), up to a maximum of ten rows.
As with Generation IV, the Berry plots require watering or they will dry out; a player can water their own Berries as often as needed (any time the garden soil is not described as "very moist"), and when visiting another player's home may water their Berries as well (up to 20 times for each voyage to the Dream World). This process of growing Berries in concentrated patches makes growing and cultivating more efficient as a counterbalance to the slower growth rate. Berry plants never die and resprout in the Dream World—they remain in their fruit-bearing stage until the Berries are picked.
- Berries that can be sold for 30000 include: Lansat, Starf, Enigma, Micle, Custap, Jaboca, and Rowap.
- Berries that can be sold for 500 include: Razz, Bluk, Nanab, Wepear, Pinap, Cornn, Magost, Rabuta, Nomel, Spelon, Pamtre, Watmel, Durin, and Belue.
- Berries that can be sold for 20 include any Berry not listed above.
Within the Dream World, combinations of Berries can be traded for Décor.
If the bag is sorted, it uses the same order of Berries in Generation IV except that all Berries that do not serve a purpose are moved to the end of the list.
Proper care of Berry plants
After a Berry is planted in soft soil, a player can ignore it until it bears fruit, which will often yield more Berries than initially planted, as most Berry trees will bear more than one fruit at minimum. Truly effective care, however, requires that the player pay close attention to the growing times, watering it, and picking it when it bears fruit so as to reap the benefit.
In Generation III
In general, plants must be watered at least once per growth period in order to get the maximum yield. When a plant is fully-grown, the player has an amount of time equal to the full growth time of the plant to pick the Berry; otherwise the plant will return to its "sprouting" stage. This can be done up to 9 times (for a total of 10 plantings) before the plant is permanently lost.
The formula that the games use to decide how many fruits a specific Berry tree will bear is to the right of the page. This formula is calculated as follows:
- a is the maximum number of Berries that can appear on the plant
- b is the minimum number of Berries that can appear on the plant
- c is a number randomly chosen between a and b, inclusive
- d is the number of growth stages during which the plant was watered
This formula is only used if the player has watered the plant at least once during its growth. If the plant is left to its own devices, it will always bear the minimum number of fruit.
After they are planted in soft soil, all Berries have four stages of growth, which they will assume after a quarter, half, and three quarters of their full growth time has passed since their planting. Specific messages are associated with specific growth times, and will be displayed if the player checks the plant.
In Generation IV
The mechanics of Berry growth was expanded in Generation IV, where it is no longer sufficient to water a plant in each stage of growth for some Berries (conversely, for some Berries it is sufficient to water every two stages of growth). This is due to a new moisture mechanic introduced in these games.
Each plant has a moisture rating that ranges from 0 to 100. When a Berry is planted or watered, the moisture rating will be reset to 100. Every hour afterwards, the moisture rating is deducted by a value specific to the Berry that is planted; this value is increased by 50% with the Growth Mulch and decreased by 50% with the Damp Mulch. Should the moisture rating be 0 when this occurs, however, the maximum yield of the plant is decreased by 1 (to a minimum of 2). Players are given a visual indication of the moisture rating of the plant, as the soil will lighten once the moisture rating falls below 50, and will appear to be dry once the moisture rating is 0.
As with Generation III, players have an amount of time equal to the full growth time of the Berry before a fully-grown plant returns to its "sprouting stage". This time is raised by 50% if the player uses Stable Mulch. The use of Gooey Mulch will allow a total of 14 resproutings (for a total of 15 plantings) instead of 9 before the plant is permanently lost.
In side games
In the Pokémon Mystery Dungeon series
| This section is incomplete.|
Please feel free to edit this section to add missing information and complete it.
Reason: Explorers Sitrus buy price, locations.
In the PokéPark series
In PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure, Berries are used as a form of currency to pay for Attractions or training. One can earn Berries by clearing Skill Games or by earning the Bonus in an Attraction. When found on the field, green Berries are worth 10, red Berries are worth 50, and golden Berries are worth 100. There also exists a Big Berry, which some Pokémon desire to eat. They will become friends with Pikachu if one is carried to them. One Pokémon that eats Big Berries is Munchlax.
Berries return as a form of currency in PokéPark 2: Wonders Beyond, with minor changes. Attractions are now free, but now items can be bought and sold for Berries, and other Pokémon will give the player Berries upon befriending, often as a token for beating them in certain challenges. Pokémon can also be re-challenged after befriending them, and they will continue to give the player Berries provided the player continues to win. On the field, Green Berries are worth 1, Red Berries are worth 30, and Gold Berries are worth 100. Big Berries are replaced by Stinkberries, which displease most Pokémon (including the one carrying it), but Munchlax loves them.
In Pokémon Battrio
- Main article: Special Abilities (Battrio) → Berries
In the TCG
Berries were introduced in the Trading Card Game in the Neo Genesis expansion, released shortly after Pokémon Gold and Silver themselves. All of them are Pokémon Tools, a special subclass of Trainer card that may be attached to a Pokémon in play, much in the same way that items can be held by Pokémon in the games. Most of the TCG Berries are in fact Berries from the games, however, several of them are unique to the TCG.
There are also Basic Pokémon cards that have Berries as held items, which were introduced in the Mysterious Treasures expansion. These held items work in the same fashion as Poké-Bodies, in that the effect the item provides is active whenever the Pokémon is in play.
| Berry cards|
Cards listed with a blue background are only legal to use in the current Expanded format.
Cards listed with a silver background are legal to use in both the current Standard and Expanded formats.
|Berry||T [Tool]||Neo Genesis||99/111||Gold, Silver, to a New World...|
|Unnumbered Promotional cards|
|Gold Berry||T [Tool]||Neo Genesis||93/111||Gold, Silver, to a New World...|
|Miracle Berry||T [Tool]||Neo Genesis||94/111||Gold, Silver, to a New World...|
|Balloon Berry||T [Tool]||Neo Revelation||60/64||Awakening Legends|
|EX Dragon||82/97||Rulers of the Heavens||053/054|
|Flygon Constructed Starter Deck||018/019|
|Salamence Constructed Starter Deck||018/019|
|EX Deoxys||84/107||Rayquaza Constructed Starter Deck||015/015|
|Healing Berry||T [Tool]||Aquapolis||125/147||Wind from the Sea||081/087|
|Memory Berry||T [Tool]||Aquapolis||128/147||Wind from the Sea||080/087|
|EX Crystal Guardians||80/100||Miracle Crystal||069/075|
|Lum Berry||T [Tool]||EX Ruby & Sapphire||84/109||Treecko Constructed Starter Deck||019/019|
|Torchic Constructed Starter Deck||019/019|
|Mudkip Constructed Starter Deck||019/019|
|Oran Berry||T [Tool]||EX Ruby & Sapphire||85/109||Expansion Pack||055/055|
|ADV-P Promotional cards||043/ADV-P|
|EX Emerald||80/106||Side Deck||008/012|
|Fluffy Berry||T [Tool]||EX Unseen Forces||85/115||Golden Sky, Silvery Ocean||103/106|
|Meganium Constructed Starter Deck||015/016|
|Typhlosion Constructed Starter Deck||015/016|
|Feraligatr Constructed Starter Deck||015/016|
|Sitrus Berry||T [Tool]||EX Unseen Forces||91/115||Golden Sky, Silvery Ocean||100/106|
|Pokémon cards with Berries as held items|
|Bidoof*||Mysterious Treasures||73/123||Secret of the Lakes|
|Buizel*||Mysterious Treasures||75/123||Secret of the Lakes|
|Shinx*||Mysterious Treasures||98/123||Secret of the Lakes|
|Gible*||POP Series 6||7/17||DP-P Promotional cards||026/DP-P|
|Pikachu*||POP Series 6||9/17||DP-P Promotional cards||025/DP-P|
|Chimchar*||Majestic Dawn||57/100||PPP Promotional cards||002/PPP|
|Shaymin LV.X Collection Pack||004/012|
|Piplup*||Majestic Dawn||72/100||PPP Promotional cards||003/PPP|
|Mewtwo LV.X Collection Pack||002/012|
|Turtwig*||Majestic Dawn||78/100||PPP Promotional cards||001/PPP|
|Regigigas LV.X Collection Pack||001/012|
|Darkrai*||DP Black Star Promos||DP24||DP-P Promotional cards||046/DP-P|
In the anime
In the anime, while several ordinary fruits from the real world have and continue to be featured, Berries have appeared on occasion as well, suggesting that the Berries are not the only fruit in the Pokémon world. Additionally, the Berries that have made an appearance in the games are not the only Berries featured. Pinkan Berries appeared, central to the plot of In the Pink, where they had the amazing property of changing a Pokémon's coloration completely to pink, and due to the rarity of strangely-colored Pokémon, only grew on an isolated island in the Orange Archipelago that was kept secret to prevent poachers from stealing Pokémon who lived there. A Snover was also shown to grow Berries on its body in The Lonely Snover!, though they had no strange effects when consumed by humans or Pokémon. Rinka Berries were central to the plot in the Pikachu short PK23. These Berries were said to clear one's throat and restore the consumer's voice.
|Items|| Repels • Evolutionary stones • Fossils • Flutes • Shards • Held items|
Escape items • Exchangeable items • Valuable items • Legendary artifacts
|Medicine|| Potions • Status condition healing items • Revives |
Ethers • Vitamins • Wings • Drinks • Herbal medicine
|Berries and Apricorns||Poké Balls • Berries • Mulch • Apricorns|
|Aesthetic||Decorations • Accessories • Backdrops • Props • Décor • Clothing|
|Others||Mail • Battle items • Key items • Event items|
| In-battle effect items|
Berries • Drives • EV-enhancing items • Evolution-inducing held items • Experience-affecting items
Gems • Incense • Plates • Mega Stones • Stat-enhancing items • Type-enhancing items
Out-of-battle effect items
EV-enhancing items • Evolution-inducing held items • Incense • Mail • Scarves
|This article is part of both Project BerryDex and Project ItemDex, Bulbapedia projects that, together, aim to write comprehensive articles on each Berry and on all items in the Pokémon series.|