Difference between revisions of "PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure"

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{{Infobox game |colorscheme=grass|bordercolorscheme=water
{{cleanup}}
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|name=PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure
{{Infobox_game|
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|jname=ポケパークWiiピカチュウの大冒険
name=PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure|
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|boxart=PokePark US boxart.png
boxart=[[File:PokePark Wii US box.jpg|200px]]|
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|caption=Box art of PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure
caption=''PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure'' American cover|
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|jbox=PokéPark JP boxart.png
category=Action-adventure|
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|jcaption=Poké Park Wii Pikachu's Great Adventure boxart
players=Single player, multiplayer|
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|platform=[[Wii]]
release_date_ja=December 5, 2009|
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|category=Action, Adventure
release_date_na=November 1, 2010|
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|players=Single
release_date_eu=July 9, 2010|
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|link_method={{wp|Wi-Fi}}
release_date_au=September 23, 2010|
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|developer=[[Creatures, Inc.]]
release_date_kr=TBA|
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|publisher=[[Nintendo]]
publisher=[[Nintendo]]|
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|gen_series=[[Generation IV]] side series
developer=[[Creatures, Inc.]]|
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|cero=A
esrb=|
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|esrb=E
website_en=http://www.pokeparkwii.com/|
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|pegi=3
website_ja=http://www.pokemon.co.jp/special/pokeparkwii/
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|acb=G
  +
|oflc=G
  +
|release_date_ja=December 5, 2009 <small>(Wii)</small><br>July 5, 2017 <small>(Wii U eShop)</small><ref>[https://www.nintendo.co.jp/wiiu/software/wii/index.html Nintendo (Japan)]</ref>
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|release_date_na=November 1, 2010 <small>(Wii)</small><br>May 19, 2016 <small>(Wii U eShop)</small>
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|release_date_au=September 23, 2010<br>July 16, 2015 <small>(Wii U eShop)</small><ref>[http://www.vooks.net/nintendo-download-updates-167-pikachu-in-time/ Vooks]</ref>
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|release_date_eu=July 9, 2010 <small>(Wii)</small><br>July 16, 2015 <small>(Wii U eShop)</small>
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|release_date_hk=February 25, 2010
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|release_date_tw=December 5, 2009
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|website_ja=[http://www.pokemon.co.jp/special/pokeparkwii/ Official Subsite]<br>[http://www.pokemon.co.jp/game/wii/pokepark/ Pokémon.co.jp]<br>[http://www.nintendo.co.jp/wii/r8aj/ Nintendo.co.jp]
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|website_en=[http://www.pokeparkwii.com/ Official Subsite]<br>[http://www.pokemon.com/us/pokemon-video-games/pokepark-wii-pikachus-adventure/ Pokémon.com]<br>[http://www.nintendo.com/games/detail/aCno_r7p1F9k9PMpLPPZ2xqcd5CUQ-cz Nintendo.com]
 
}}
 
}}
 
{{bulbanews|game}}
 
{{bulbanews|game}}
 
{{StrategyWiki}}
 
{{StrategyWiki}}
   
'''PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure''' (Japanese: '''ポケパークWiiピカチュウの大冒険''' ''Poké Park Wii Pikachu's Great Adventure'') is a [[Pokémon]] game for Nintendo's [[Wii]] console. It was released in Japan on December 5, 2009 and in Europe July 9, 2010.
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'''PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure''' (Japanese: '''ポケパークWiiピカチュウの大冒険''' ''Poké Park Wii Pikachu's Great Adventure'') is a [[Pokémon]] game for [[Wii]]. It was released in Japan on December 5, 2009, in Europe on July 9, 2010, and in North America on November 1, 2010.
   
The {{player}} takes the form of a {{p|Pikachu}} and travels through many different minigame areas. In each of these games, working together with other Pokémon is required to succeed. Over the course of the game, more and more Pokémon will be befriended, and they will help the player in unrevealed areas of the game.
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The {{player}} takes control of a {{OBP|Pikachu|PokéPark}} and travels through many zones, each of which has one or two mini-games called Attractions, where the player will receive a [[Sky Prism|Sky Prism Piece]] for achieving a bonus score. In each of these games, working together with other Pokémon is required to succeed. Over the course of the game, more and more Pokémon will be befriended, and they will help the player achieve higher scores in Attractions.
   
Several aspects of this game are repeated from previous games. The player acting as a Pokémon was previously used in the [[Pokémon Mystery Dungeon]] series, and [[photography]] was the central feature of [[Pokémon Snap]].
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Several aspects of this game are repeated from previous games. The player acting as a Pokémon was previously used in the {{g|Mystery Dungeon series}}, and [[photography]] was the central feature of {{g|Snap}}.
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A sequel to this game, [[PokéPark 2: Wonders Beyond]], was announced in [[CoroCoro|CoroCoro Magazine]]'s September 2011 issue. It was released for the Wii on November 12, 2011, and features a 4-player multiplayer mode and [[Generation V]] Pokémon.
   
 
==Story==
 
==Story==
The player, acting as a {{p|Pikachu}}, must solve the crisis that has befallen the PokéPark. The PokéPark was protected by an item called the Sky Prism. But the Sky Prism shattered, and its pieces were spread all across the PokéPark. In order to save this magical place, the player will need to explore the PokéPark and collect all of the Sky Prism Pieces.
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{{spoilers}}
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One day, while playing with his friends {{p|Charmander}}, {{OBP|Piplup|PokéPark}}, and {{p|Chikorita}}, a kindhearted {{OBP|Pikachu|PokéPark}} encounters {{p|Mew}}. Mew joins in the festivities and leads the group to a small hole in the ground. Pikachu is then accidentally shoved into the hole and falls into a whole other world inhabited only by Pokémon. Pikachu's friends, worried about his well being, jumped in after him. After landing, Pikachu sees Mew in a dream who explains that a terrible fate has befallen on the {{ga|PokéPark}} because an ancient stone, the Sky Prism, has shattered into 14 shards and scattered across the PokéPark.
   
The player will explore various Zones within the PokéPark, each very different to the last: Beach Zone, Iceberg Zone, Lava Zone, Haunted Zone, Granite Zone, and the Flower Zone, along with the Sky Pavillion. Each Zone has various Attractions, which comprise the main challenges in the game.
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The player, as Pikachu, must solve the crisis that has befallen the PokéPark. They will explore various Zones within the PokéPark, each very different to the last: Meadow Zone, Beach Zone, Iceberg Zone, Cavern Zone, Lava Zone, Haunted Zone, Granite Zone, and the Flower Zone, along with the Sky Pavilion. Each Zone has various Attractions, which comprise the main challenges in the game. The player will receive a Sky Prism Piece at each Attraction the first time they achieve a bonus score.
   
As Pikachu befriends other Pokémon, some will become playable in different Attractions, opening up a wealth of possibilities to make strategic use of different Pokémon's specific strengths.
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As Pikachu befriends other Pokémon, each will become playable in different Attractions, opening up a wealth of possibilities to make strategic use of different Pokémon's specific strengths.
   
 
Many of these befriended Pokémon will challenge the player to a Skill Game, such as Hide-and-Seek and Chase – all games that will allow the player to build friendships with the challenger by defeating them.
 
Many of these befriended Pokémon will challenge the player to a Skill Game, such as Hide-and-Seek and Chase – all games that will allow the player to build friendships with the challenger by defeating them.
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Once all 14 Prism Pieces are retrieved, the player must visit the Sky Pavilion, where, after some searching, they will discover Mew disguised as Piplup. After playing some difficult games with Mew, Pikachu and his friends will finally restore the Sky Prism to its original shape.
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The game is continued in [[PokéPark 2: Wonders Beyond]].
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==Blurb==
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Run, Jump, Smash! Play as Pikachu and save the PokéPark!<br>Experience the action-packed Attractions at the PokéPark! Zip across land, sea, and sky to show off your speed and skill! Dive into a new world of adventure in the PokéPark!
   
 
==Features==
 
==Features==
 
===PokéPark Pad===
 
===PokéPark Pad===
The PokéPark Pad provides access to an important game menu, it is received by {{p|Chatot}} at PokéPark's entrance. It allows the player to view the amount of berries Pikachu is currently holding, the amount of friends Pikachu has, the remaining Camera film, Pikachu's profile picture (chosen at the file selection screen) and allows access to three menus.
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The PokéPark Pad provides access to an important game menu, it is received by {{p|Chatot}} at PokéPark's entrance. It allows the player to view the amount of Berries Pikachu is currently holding, the amount of friends Pikachu has, the remaining Camera film, Pikachu's profile picture (chosen at the file selection screen) and allows access to three menus.
   
 
====Pikachu's Stats====
 
====Pikachu's Stats====
The first menu is named "Pikachu's Stats" and provides information about Pikachu's potential [[HP]], [[Dash]], [[Thunderbolt (stat)|Thunderbolt]] and [[Iron Tail (stat)|Iron Tail]] stats. A full bar means that the stat is complete and can no longer be updated at the [[Meeting Place]], whilst an empty bar means that Pikachu hasn't acquired the stat yet. The HP and Dash stats are learned by default at the beginning of the game.
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The first menu is named "Pikachu's Stats" and provides information about Pikachu's potential {{DL|Stats|HP}}, [[Stats#Speed|Dash]], {{m|Thunderbolt}} and {{m|Iron Tail}} stats. A full bar means that the stat is complete and can no longer be updated at the [[Meeting Place]], whilst an empty bar means that Pikachu hasn't acquired the stat yet. The HP and Dash stats are learned by default at the beginning of the game. While not technically an attack, Pikachu's Dash skill can be used the same way as a {{m|Tackle}} or a {{m|Quick Attack}}
   
 
====Friend List====
 
====Friend List====
The friend list is a list of Pokémon which have became Pikachu's friends. Throughout the game Pikachu is able to befriend a total of 193 Pokémon, although some of these are only available in the Friend List via passwords and the the "Battle" Skill Game. Pokémon are not listed in [[National Dex]] number and are instead listed by the notation "P.", {{p|Chatot}} is the first available Pokémon to befriend, although not the first available "best friend". Many Pokémon, particularly those fought in battle have to be defeated twice to become a best friend, although other Pokémon such as those already seen in the introduction movie and Pokémon which require Pikachu to take a quiz to become friends are generally those which are initially regarded as best friends. Ordinary friends are denoted by an icon resembling a pink journal next to it friend's list number and best friends are denoted by an icon resembling a rainbow colored journal. Information about the friends can be read by selecting them via the 2 button. The A button allows players to toggle between alphabetical order and friend list order.
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The friend list is a list of Pokémon which have become Pikachu's friends, and serves a similar role as the [[Pokédex]]. Throughout the game Pikachu is able to befriend a total of 193 Pokémon, some of these require passwords and for certain Attractions to have all its bonuses achieved. Pokémon are not listed in [[National Pokédex]] number and are instead listed by the notation "P". {{p|Chatot}} is the first available Pokémon to befriend. Throughout the game the player can also have Pokémon become Best friends. Friends are identified as a pink journal icon, whereas Best Friends are identified with a rainbow colored journal icon. Many Pokémon must be challenged multiple times to qualify as Best Friend, while some automatically qualify (such as Charmander, Piplup, and Chikorita). Though whether a Pokémon is a Friend or Best Friend serves no real purpose to the main storyline.
   
 
====Save game====
 
====Save game====
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===Photography===
 
===Photography===
PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventures features the ability to take pictures from the game similar to previous WiiWare games. This allows players to easily transfer photos from the game with friends and to record events of the adventure, although a total of 30 photographs can only be stored in game at a time. This feature is unlocked after speaking with Misdreavus after visiting the Misdreavus Shop. If the player takes a photograph of Misdreavus, services become available such as the ability to buy more film and allow space for up to 30 photographs for a price of a small amount of berries. Once speaking with Misdreavus, photographs can be taken via the minus button, later in game a {{p|Spearow}} informs Pikachu that a first person perspective is available by pointing the Wii Remote at the screen at pressing B.
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[[File:PokePark photography.jpg|thumb|right|Photograph taken in-game of {{p|Meowth}} in [[Cavern Zone]]]]
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PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventures features the ability to [[photography|take pictures]] from the game, similar to previous WiiWare games. The game's memory can only store up to 30 photos at a time, however, photos can be moved to an SD card that can be purchased separately by the player so that new ones can be taken and the old ones can be copied to a computer as well.
   
 
==Currency==
 
==Currency==
Berries are the main currency in PokéPark, after saving Chikorita and meeting Venusaur they are required to enter the various attractions. Attractions accessible later in the game usually cost more berries, for example Bastiodon's Block Barrage at the cost of 20 berries and Bulbasaur's Daring Dash at the cost of just 5 berries. When Pikachu gains access to the Meeting Place; the centre of the park berries can be spent on powering up Pikachu's attacks and eventually teaching Pikachu the move {{m|Iron Tail}} where the tutor is {{p|Primeape}} who humorously does not have a tail. The maximum amount of berries Pikachu can collect is 9,999.
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Berries are the main currency in PokéPark, and they are required to enter the various Attractions, stat lessons, and various other things. Attractions accessible later in the game usually cost more Berries, such as {{p|Bastiodon}}'s Block Barrage, which costs 20 Berries, while {{p|Bulbasaur}}'s Daring Dash costs 5 Berries. They also come in three different colors, each worth different amounts. Green is worth 10 Berries, Red is worth 20 Berries, and Gold is worth 50 or 100 Berries. They can be found within crates, in trees, in vases, and given away when the player wins a Skill Game or an Attraction. The maximum number of Berries the player can have is 9,999.
   
==Zones==
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==Locations==
PokéPark contains a total of nine zones. These are managed by several zone keepers; such as {{p|Venusaur}}, {{p|Empoleon}} and {{p|Blaziken}}, whom also run their own attractions although initially refuse Pikachu and friends to join them because they are 'strangers' until conflict is resolved.
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[[File:PokePark Wii Map.png|thumb|right|Map of the PokéPark]]
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The {{ga|PokéPark}} contains a total of eight zones; [[Meadow Zone]], [[Beach Zone]], [[Iceberg Zone]], [[Cavern Zone]], [[Lava Zone]], [[Haunted Zone]], [[Granite Zone]], and the [[Flower Zone]]. These are managed by several zone keepers; {{p|Venusaur}}, {{p|Empoleon}}, {{p|Blaziken}}, {{p|Rotom}}, and {{p|Rayquaza}} who also run their own attractions. Other locations include the [[PokéPark Entrance]], the [[Meeting Place]], and the [[Sky Pavilion]].
===Meadow Zone===
 
[[Meadow Zone]] is a "lush, nature-filled area" and is the location of the Bulbasaur's Daring Dash and Venusaur's Vine Swing attractions. Venusaur initially prohibits Pikachu and friends from participating in the Vine Swing because it is 'too dangerous' until Pikachu enlightens Venusaur by defeating his trusty guards {{p|Croagunk}} and {{p|Spearow}} in battle.
 
 
===Meeting Center===
 
The [[Meeting Center]] is the center of PokéPark, allowing access to all the other zones although these are guarded by other Pokémon in earlier gameplay. Players will eventually be able to update Pikachu's Thunderbolt, Hitpoints, Dash and Iron Tail here via {{p|Electabuzz}}, {{p|Ponyta}}. {{p|Bibarel}} and {{p|Primeape}} respectively for an increasing amount of berries depending on Pikachu's current skill in the stat. A stat can only be updated three times, costing 1000 and 1500 berries for the second and third training sessions.
 
 
===Iceberg Zone===
 
''Warning: this section may contain spoilers.''<br />
 
The [[Iceberg Zone]] is where {{p|Empoleon}} resides. It is a "silvery, snow-covered island" and is the location of the Empoleon's Snow Slide attraction. Empoleon becomes upset by visitors and freezes the entrance so that Pikachu and friends cannot come in as to sharpen his "Steel Will". In the process he freezes {{p|Mamoswine}} at the other side of the Iceberg Zone's lake, acknowledging that Mamoswine may have the power to break the door open. Eventually Mamoswine is thawed out with the help of Pikachu along with {{p|Glalie}} and {{p|Froslass}} (who helped freeze the lake) so that Pikachu could travel across it and breaks into the entrance of the Empoleon's Snow Slide attraction.
 
 
===Beach Zone===
 
The [[Beach Zone]] is also managed by {{p|Empoleon}}, although is initially taken over by {{p|Gyarados}} whom wants to run the zone himself. It is the location of the {{p|Pelipper}}'s Circle Circuit and Gyarados' Aqua Dash attractions, which are accessible in the process of solving the conflict.
 
 
===Cavern Zone===
 
The [[Cavern Zone]] is "a mine tunnel inside a mountain" and is accessible later in the game. Although it is managed by {{p|Blaziken}}, Bastiodon is responsible for his own Block Barrage attraction and freely allows Pikachu and friends to take part for 20 berries. It is the location of many common cave Pokémon such as {{p|Zubat}} and {{p|Geodude}}.
 
 
===Lava Zone===
 
The [[Lava Zone]] is "a scorching volcano district" managed by {{p|Blaziken}}. It is the location of the {{p|Rhyperior}}'s Bumper Burn and {{p|Blaziken}}'s Boulder Bash attractions.
 
 
===Haunted Zone===
 
The [[Haunted Zone]] is the home of many Ghost and Dark type Pokémon. Three Attractions are located here, including Tangrowth's Vine Swing, Dusknoir's Running Crash and Rotom's Pulse Shoot System.
 
 
===Granite Zone===
 
The [[Granite Zone]] is an abandoned castle home to the Absol's Hurdle Succession attraction, although to proceed through the area the player requires to tell {{p|Flygon}} three passwords, which are told by other Pokémon around the zone.
 
 
===Sky Garden===
 
The [[Sky Garden]] is the final zone, and the location of Salamence's Air Ace.
 
 
===Flower Zone===
 
The [[Flower Zone]] is the final zone and the home of {{p|Shaymin}}. {{p|Rayquaza}} also resides here and will eventually allow the player to take part in {{p|Rayquaza}}'s Balloon Panic. This is the final attraction prior to game completion and when completed, Shaymin will transform into its Sky Forme and allow the player to access the Sky Garden.
 
   
 
==Skill Games==
 
==Skill Games==
'''Skill Game''' (Japanese: '''ちからくらべ''' ''Strength Trial'') is the gameplay mode as Pokémon come to the PokéPark and participate in a variety of games where they can test their strength and battle skills. Pokémon can be unlocked in this adventure mode and can be played in various Attractions.
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'''Skill Games''' (Japanese: '''ちからくらべ''' ''Strength Trial'') are challenges of strength, wit, and speed various Pokémon require the player to take part in to win their friendship
   
 
===Chase===
 
===Chase===
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Chase is a game where participants have to capture or tag the other participant Pokémon in a certain span of time. {{m|Thunderbolt}} can be used to stun the fleeing Pokémon, especially {{type|Flying}} Pokémon to make the chase easier but if the time limit runs out Pikachu loses.
Chase is a game where participants have to capture or run away from the other Pokémon. In PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure the minigame always involves Pikachu chasing and capturing (by dashing into it) another Pokémon within a certain time limit. Thunderbolt can be used to stun the fleeing Pokémon, especially [[Flying type]] Pokémon to make the chase easier but if the time limit runs out Pikachu loses. If Pikachu successfully captures the other Pokémon, it usually becomes Pikachu's friend. The same Pokémon has to be captured twice for it to become a 'best friend'.
 
   
 
===Battle===
 
===Battle===
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Battles, unlike the [[core series]] of turn based [[Pokémon games]], involve Pikachu actively moving around the screen and attacking the opponent. Pikachu can deplete the opponent's health bar via a [[Dash]] attack, {{m|Thunderbolt}} strike or {{m|Iron Tail}} attack, although Ground-type Pokémon such as {{p|Torterra}} are only momentarily stunned by Thunderbolt and are not harmed by the attack. This also applies to Electric-type Pokémon and some others that would normally be somewhat affected such as {{p|Breloom}}. Additionally, hitting a Pokémon into a body of water counts as a win regardless of its current HP.
Battles, unlike the main series of turn based Pokémon games involve Pikachu actively moving around the screen and attacking the opponent. Pikachu can deplete the opponent's health bar via a [[Dash]] attack, {{m|Thunderbolt}} strike or {{m|Iron Tail}} attack, although Ground type Pokémon such as {{p|Torterra}} are only momentarily stunned by Thunderbolt and are not harmed by the attack. Pikachu starts off with a HP bar of two segments, although it can be extended up to five segments by upgrading the Hitpoints stat by training with {{p|Bibarel}} at the [[Meeting Place]] for a large amount of berries.
 
   
 
===Hide-and-Seek===
 
===Hide-and-Seek===
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Hide-and-Seek is a game where participants have to locate the other Pokémon within a time limit. If Pikachu is close to the Pokémon its voice can be heard, suggesting that it is close-by. Similarly, if Pikachu is traveling a long distance away from the Pokémon the game will inform the player that they are going in the wrong direction.
Hide-and-Seek is a game where participants have to locate or hide from the other Pokémon however, PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure only involves Pikachu having to locate the opponent within a certain time limit. If Pikachu is approaching the Pokémon it's voice can be heard, suggesting that it is close-by. Similarly, if Pikachu is traveling a long distance away from the Pokémon the game will inform the player that they are going in the wrong direction. If Pikachu manages to locate the Pokémon it usually becomes one of his 'best friends' immediately, without the need of taking part in the same Skill Game again.
 
   
 
===Quiz===
 
===Quiz===
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A few Pokémon, such as {{p|Corsola}} and {{p|Delibird}}, will choose to ask the player if they want to participate in a quiz minigame. Three multiple choice questions are asked with three choices for every question. There is no time limit, although if the player gets one question wrong Pikachu will have to take the quiz again, often with different questions.
A few Pokémon when spoken to, such as {{p|Corsola}} and {{p|Delibird}} will choose to ask the player whether they want to participate in a quiz. Three multiple choice questions are asked with three choices for every question. There is no time limit, although if the player gets one question Pikachu will have to take the quiz again, often with different questions. If every answer was correct, the Pokémon becomes one of Pikachu's 'best friends'.
 
   
 
===Obstacle Hop===
 
===Obstacle Hop===
The Obtacle Hop is less common and is only run by a few Pokémon such as a {{p|Spearow}} in [[Meadow Zone]], a {{p|Machamp}} in [[Cavern Zone]] and eventually {{p|Mew}} at the end of main storyline. The minigame involves Pikachu jumping from different obstacles with the aim of reaching the opponent within a certain time limit. Falling is allowed, although this will deplete time and send Pikachu back to the first obstacle. Later in the game, opponents may also throw obstacles such as boulders in the direction of Pikachu.
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The Obstacle Hop is less common and is only run by a few Pokémon such as a {{p|Spearow}} in the [[Meadow Zone]], a {{p|Machamp}} in the [[Cavern Zone]], a {{p|Togekiss}} in the [[Granite Zone]], and eventually {{p|Mew}} at the end of main storyline. The minigame involves Pikachu jumping from different obstacles with the aim of reaching the opponent within a certain time limit. Falling is allowed, although time lost will not be restored and Pikachu is sent back to the first obstacle. In {{p|Machamp}}'s Obstacle Hop, Pikachu must also dodge boulders being thrown at him; and in {{p|Togekiss}}'s Obstacle Hop, Pikachu must avoid {{m|Air Slash}}.
   
 
==Attractions==
 
==Attractions==
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{{main|Attractions}}
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Each Attraction is a mini-game designed to test the player's skills. All attractions require Berries to play. The cheapest being 5 Berries and the most being 40. The amount of Berries spent to play an attraction determines the amount of Berries earned when the player achieves the bonus score. A Sky Prism Piece is awarded to the player when an Attraction bonus is achieved for the first time. Players must clear each zone's Attractions to make progress in the adventure. After beating the game, stronger Pokémon (often legendary Pokémon) can be unlocked by achieving the bonus requirements for all possible playable Pokémon in that attraction. Pikachu is an exception to this rule, however, since the player needs a password for him to have access to certain attractions. The unlockable Pokémon is always the best possible candidate for playing the respective attraction.
   
Each Attraction is a mini-game designed to test the player's skills. A Sky Prism Piece is awarded to the player by beating the high score in an Attraction. Players must clear each Zone's attractions to make progress in their adventure.
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==Passwords==
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{|class="roundy" align="center" style="background: #{{water color dark}}; border: 5px solid #{{water color}}"
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|-
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! style="background:#{{water color light}}; {{roundytl|5px}} color: #000" | Unlockable
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! style="background:#{{water color light}}; color: #000" colspan="1" | Japan
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! style="background:#{{water color light}}; color: #000" colspan="1" | Europe/Australia
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! style="background:#{{water color light}}; {{roundytr|5px}} color: #000" colspan="1" | North America
   
===Blaziken's Boulder Bash===
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|- style="background:#{{grass color}};"
In Blaziken's Boulder Bash (Japanese: '''バシャーモのパンチングロックス''' ''Bursyamo's Punching Rock''), players must swing the Wii remote to smash or deflect the rocks shot at them, depending on the timing of the swing. The rocks fly faster as the game progresses and are shot by a giant machine which appears to be controlled by {{p|Blaziken}} (unless the player is playing as this Pokémon) and {{p|Golem}}. If the Pokémon is hit by a rock, the player must shake the Wii remote for it to recover. Points are awarded for the timing of the attack and the number of times the Pokémon destroys a rock in a row. 100 points are awarded if the blow is not completely in time; 300 points are awarded for excellent timing. The points are multiplied by the number of times the Pokémon hits a rock in a row (once is worth 100 or 300 points, twice in a row is worth 200 or 600, three times is worth 300 or 900, etc). The maximum score is 48,000 and the best Pokémon to play as is {{p|Groudon}}.
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| '''Pikachu Flies High!'''<br><small>(Allows Pikachu to participate in Pelipper's Circle Circuit and Salamence's Air Ace.)</small>
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| align="center" | 80373821
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| align="center" | 57429445
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| align="center" | 99930457
   
===Empoleon's Snow Slide===
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|- style="background:#{{grass color light}};"
In Empoleon's Snow Slide (Japanese: '''エンペルトのスノースライダー''' ''Emperte's Snow Slider''), players must guide the Pokémon around a course of snow, tilting the Wii remote to turn. There are speed boosts which may help the player, but they can also make it difficult to get around corners. The Pokémon will slow down if it hits a wall or obstacle. The fastest Pokémon in this attraction is {{p|Suicune}}.
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| '''Get Groudon!'''<br><small>(Makes {{p|Groudon}} available in the Lava Zone.)</small>
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| align="center" | 93360553
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| align="center" | 45594012
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| align="center" | 49446209
   
===Dusknoir's Speed Slam===
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|- style="background:#{{grass color}}"
Dusknoir's Speed Slam (Japanese: '''ヨノワールのクラッシュランニング''' ''Yonoir's Running Crash'') uses the same aim as Bulbasaur's Daring Dash: to reach the end as fast as possible by shaking the Wii remote. However, the view of this six Pokémon race is different from Bulbasaur's attraction and there are obstacles that slow the Pokémon down when it hits them. There are two types of obstacles: stone walls, which will already be there at the start, and {{p|Spinarak}}, which come down attacthed to webs. The player must hit these obstacles unless they use certain Ghost-type Pokémon such as {{p|Gengar}}. The best Pokémon to play as in this attraction is {{p|Darkrai}}.
+
| '''Make a Wish for Jirachi!'''<br><small>(Makes {{p|Jirachi}} available in the Granite Zone.)</small>
  +
| align="center" | 88484977
  +
| align="center" | 82401777
  +
| align="center" | 73938790
   
===Bastiodon's Block Barrage===
+
|- style="background:#{{grass color light}}"
In Bastiodon's Block Barrage (Japanese: '''トリデプスのパネルクラッシュ''' ''Trideps' Panel Crash''), players move the Pokémon across the bottom of the screen using the directional buttons on the Wii remote, to stop the ball from getting past. To get points the ball must hit wooden panels with numbers on them. Pressing the 2 button to hit the ball gives it power, which means it can get past {{p|Bastiodon}}, who moves side to side in front of the panels, and the many {{p|Dugtrio}} who pop up on the field. If an unpowered ball hits a Dugtrio from the front, it'll be deflected back towards the player. If it hits from behind, the Dugtrio may go underground and let the ball pass, or it might deflect the ball back to the panels to score more points. If a powered up ball (power shot) hits Bastiodon, he will become dizzy and will temporarily be disabled. If the player shoots the ball normally, the points will equal 100 times the number on the panel. If the player uses a power shot, the points will equal 200 times the number on the wooden panel. For example, hitting a 2 gets 200 points and hitting a 4 with a power shot gets 800 points. Hitting two panels at once will not get a bonus, it will just get both the scores. The highest possible score in this game is 99,999 and the best Pokémon to play as is {{p|Metagross}}.
+
| '''Get Darkrai!'''<br><small>(Makes {{p|Darkrai}} available in the Haunted Zone.)</small>
  +
| align="center" | 16703396
  +
| align="center" | 20433557
  +
| align="center" | 65967413
   
===Absol's Hurdle Bounce===
+
|- style="background:#{{grass color}}"
Absol's Hurdle Bounce (Japanese: '''アブソルのつぎつぎハードル''' ''Absol's Hurdle Succession'') uses the same aim as Bulbasaur's Daring Dash. However, the view of this attraction is different from that of Bulbasaur's and there are hurdles that the player must jump over by pressing the 2 button. If the Pokémon hits the hurdle or trips on it while jumping, it will cause the Pokémon to slow down. The best Pokémon to play as in this attraction is {{p|Shaymin}}, who will start off in its land forme but transforms into sky forme before it starts running.
+
| '''Hit the Slopes with Pikachu!'''<br><small>(Allows Pikachu to participate in Empoleon's Snow Slide.)</small>
  +
| align="center" | 41695651
  +
| align="center" | 04823523
  +
| align="center" | 67446162
   
===Rhyperior's Bumper Burn===
+
|- style="background:#{{grass color light}}"
In Rhyperior's Bumper Burn (Japanese: '''ドサイドンのおしだしヒートアップ''' ''Dosaidon' Heat Up Fight''), the player must tilt the Wii remote to bump as many Pokémon out of a circular stadium as you can in the given time limit to earn points. These are awarded for bumping Pokémon out of the stadium and deducted for your Pokémon being bumped out of the stadium. Pokémon can unleash a special attack by pressing the 2 button after collecting a power-boost. Some attacks will cause the Pokémon to spin rapidly; others will cause them to explode or unleash an elemental attack. The best Pokémon to play as in this attraction is {{p|Heatran}}.
+
| '''Swing with Celebi!'''<br><small>(Makes {{p|Celebi}} available in the PokéPark Entrance.)</small>
  +
| align="center" | 21154585
  +
| align="center" | 99645049
  +
| align="center" | 58068773
   
===Salamence's Air Ace===
+
|- style="background:#{{grass color}}"
Salamence's Air Ace (Japanese: '''ボーマンダのスーパースカイレース''' ''Bohmander's Super Sky Race'')
+
| '''Pikachu's Surfboard!'''<br><small>(Allows Pikachu to participate in Gyarados's Aqua Dash.)</small>
===Bulbasaur's Daring Dash===
+
| align="center" | 78872252
In Bulbasaur's Daring Dash (Japanese: '''フシギダネのふりふりダッシュ''' ''Fushigidane's Foot Race''), players move the Wii remote up and down to run as fast as they can.
+
| align="center" | 84925064
===Venusaur's Vine Swing===
+
| align="center" | 02970626
In Venusaur's Vine Swing (Japanese: '''フシギバナのスイングロープ''' ''Fushigibana's Rope Swinging''), players swing the Wii remote to swing the vine. Pressing 2 releases the Pokémon, and how far it goes depends on the angle of release and the power of the swing.
 
===Gyarados's Aqua Dash===
 
In Gyarados' Aqua Dash (Japanese: '''ギャラドスのマリンスライダー''' ''Gyarados' Marine Slider''), players hold 2 to propel the Pokémon forwards, while tilting the Wii remote to turn. Hitting a Carvanha or Sharpedo will slow them down, while hitting a speed boost will make them faster.
 
===Pelipper's Circle Circuit===
 
In Pelipper's Circle Circuit, players tilt the Wii remote to make the Pokémon move around the screen. They must fly through rings to get points.
 
===Tangrowth's Swing-Along===
 
===Rotom's Spooky Shoot-'em-Up===
 
===Rayquaza's Balloon Panic===
 
   
== Passwords ==
+
|-
<!--Template-ize, please!-->
+
! colspan="11" style="background:#{{grass color light}}; {{roundybottom|5px}}" |
* '''Pikachu Flies High!''' JP: 80373821 EU/AU: 57429445 NA: 99930457
+
|}
* '''Get Groudon!''' JP: 93360553 EU/AU: 45594012 NA: ???
 
* '''Make a Wish for Jirachi!''' JP: 88484977 EU/AU: 82401777 NA: ???
 
* '''Get Darkrai!''' JP: 16703396 EU/AU: 20433557 NA: ???
 
* '''Hit the Slopes with Pikachu!''' JP: 41695651 EU/AU: 04823523 NA: ???
 
* '''Swing with Celebi!''' JP: 21154585 EU/AU: 99645049 NA: ???
 
* '''(Pikachu's Surfboard accessory)''' JP: 78872252 EU/AU: 84925064 NA: ???
 
   
== External links ==
+
==Staff==
* [http://www.pokemon.co.jp/info/game/g091015_02.html Official Japanese Website]
+
{{main|Staff of PokéPark Wii}}
   
*[http://www.pokeparkwii.com/ International Website]
+
==Trivia==
  +
* There appears to be a typo in the dialogue string ..."not so far away are your Empoleon?", prior to thawing the door to {{p|Empoleon}}'s Snow Slide with the help of {{p|Mamoswine}}'s charge attack, where it is presumable that "your" should have been replaced with "you" instead.
  +
** A similar typo is found in the {{pmin|Germany|German}} version. When {{p|Munchlax}} thanks the player, ''"PokéPark"'' is misspelled as ''"ParkPoké"'' in the dialogue string.
  +
** Another misspelling typo is found on Treecko's description: ''"He works for Venusaur in the Meadow Zone. He blocked the bride to stop anyone playing, but really he loves the Attractions to be found there!"''. It should be ''bridge'' instead of ''bride''.
  +
*** This typo has been fixed in newer versions of the game.
  +
* In a similar fashion to [[Hey You, Pikachu!]] and {{g|Channel}}, this game features the anime voices rather than the game cries.
  +
** Despite {{p|Porygon-Z}} never making an anime appearance, it receives a voice in this game as well.
  +
* {{p|Kyogre}} and the [[Legendary titans|titans]] are the only Generation III legendaries not to make an appearance in the game.
  +
** Similarly, {{p|Mew}} is the only Generation I legendary to make an appearance in the game.
  +
** Also, Suicune is the only Legendary Beast to make an appearance in this game.
  +
* The logo uses the same font as the {{OBP|PokéPark|theme park}} logo.
  +
* The [[Cavern Zone]] and the [[Flower Zone]] are the only two zones not to be inhabited by one of the [[Eeveelution|evolutions of Eevee]].
  +
* Pikachu is the only Pokémon that can play in every single attraction.
  +
** However, Pikachu must have a certain item, such as a surfboard, to play some attractions.
  +
* This game provides a possible connection between the [[Human]] dominant world of the [[core series]] games, and the world of {{g|Mystery Dungeon series}}.
  +
** Although it generally seems to be unrelated to the two.
  +
* This was the only Pokémon game from the [[Wii]] to be released for the [[Wii U]] [[Virtual Console]] service.
   
  +
==In other languages==
  +
{{langtable|color={{grass color}}|bordercolor={{water color}}
  +
|ja=ポケパークWiiピカチュウの大冒険
  +
|de=PokéPark Wii: Pikachus großes Abenteuer
  +
|es=PokéPark Wii: La gran aventura de Pikachu
  +
|fr=PokéPark Wii : La Grande Aventure de Pikachu
  +
|it=PokéPark Wii: La Grande Avventura di Pikachu}}
  +
  +
==External links==
  +
* [http://www.pokemon.co.jp/info/game/g091015_02.html Official Japanese Website]
  +
* [http://www.pokeparkwii.com/ International Website]
 
* [http://www.nintendo.co.uk/NOE/en_GB/news/2010/first_pokmon_adventure_for_wii_starring_pikachu_17830.html Nintendo of Europe announcement]
 
* [http://www.nintendo.co.uk/NOE/en_GB/news/2010/first_pokmon_adventure_for_wii_starring_pikachu_17830.html Nintendo of Europe announcement]
   
== Trivia ==
+
==References==
*PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure is not the first game to implement a password system, as a similar system (although hidden) was present in Pokémon Battle Revolution which would unlock the Heated Gift and the Shocking Gift.
+
<references/>
*Some Pokémon are notably more aggressive when they're outside of battle, for example; {{p|Primeape}} will punch {{p|Pikachu}} away and charge into him immediately even if Pikachu simply dashes into them a single time. In contrast, {{p|Torterra}} are less easily provoked and will not attack, although get angry if Pikachu dashes into them or uses {{m|Iron Tail}} several times.
+
*There appears to be a typo in the dialogue string ..."not so far away are your Empoleon?", prior to thawing the door to Empoleon's Snow Slide with the help of {{p|Mamoswine}}'s charge attack, where it is presumable that "your" should have been replaced with "you" instead.
+
{{Spin-off series}}<br>
** A similar typo is found in the German version. When Munchlax thanks the player, ''"PokéPark"'' is misspelled as ''"ParkPoké"'' in the dialogue string.
 
*Similar to Hey You, Pikachu! and Pokémon Channel, this game features the anime voices rather than the game cries. Also, despite Porygon-Z never making an anime appearance, it receives a voice in this game as well.
 
* This is the first spin-off game to feature genders. Interesting enough, several Pokémon have the same gender as their anime counterparts as seen on several dialogue strings and descriptions.
 
 
{{side series}}
 
 
{{Project Sidegames notice}}
 
{{Project Sidegames notice}}
  +
 
[[Category:Games]]
 
[[Category:Games]]
 
[[Category:Wii games]]
 
[[Category:Wii games]]
  +
[[Category:Wii U games]]
  +
[[Category:PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure|*]]
   
 
[[de:PokéPark Wii: Pikachus großes Abenteuer]]
 
[[de:PokéPark Wii: Pikachus großes Abenteuer]]
 
[[es:PokéPark Wii: La gran aventura de Pikachu]]
 
[[es:PokéPark Wii: La gran aventura de Pikachu]]
 
[[fr:PokéPark Wii : La Grande Aventure de Pikachu]]
 
[[fr:PokéPark Wii : La Grande Aventure de Pikachu]]
[[ja:ポケパークWii ~ピカチュウの大冒険~]]
+
[[it:PokéPark Wii: la grande avventura di Pikachu]]
  +
[[ja:ポケパークWii 〜ピカチュウの大冒険〜]]

Latest revision as of 03:15, 12 August 2019

PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure
ポケパークWiiピカチュウの大冒険
PokePark US boxart.png
Box art of PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure
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[[File:{{{boxart2}}}|250px]]
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[[File:{{{boxart3}}}|250px]]
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Basic info
Platform: Wii
Category: Action, Adventure
Players: Single
Connectivity: Wi-Fi
Developer: Creatures, Inc.
Publisher: Nintendo
Part of: Generation IV side series
Ratings
CERO: A
ESRB: E
ACB: G
OFLC: G
PEGI: 3
GRAC: N/A
GSRR: N/A
Release dates
Japan: December 5, 2009 (Wii)
July 5, 2017 (Wii U eShop)[1]
North America: November 1, 2010 (Wii)
May 19, 2016 (Wii U eShop)
Australia: September 23, 2010
July 16, 2015 (Wii U eShop)[2]
Europe: July 9, 2010 (Wii)
July 16, 2015 (Wii U eShop)
South Korea: N/A
Hong Kong: February 25, 2010
Taiwan: December 5, 2009
Websites
Japanese: Official Subsite
Pokémon.co.jp
Nintendo.co.jp
English: Official Subsite
Pokémon.com
Nintendo.com
PokéPark JP boxart.png
Poké Park Wii Pikachu's Great Adventure boxart
Bulbanews
Bulbanews has multiple articles related to this subject:
StrategyWiki
StrategyWiki has more about this subject:

PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure (Japanese: ポケパークWiiピカチュウの大冒険 Poké Park Wii Pikachu's Great Adventure) is a Pokémon game for Wii. It was released in Japan on December 5, 2009, in Europe on July 9, 2010, and in North America on November 1, 2010.

The player takes control of a Pikachu and travels through many zones, each of which has one or two mini-games called Attractions, where the player will receive a Sky Prism Piece for achieving a bonus score. In each of these games, working together with other Pokémon is required to succeed. Over the course of the game, more and more Pokémon will be befriended, and they will help the player achieve higher scores in Attractions.

Several aspects of this game are repeated from previous games. The player acting as a Pokémon was previously used in the Pokémon Mystery Dungeon series, and photography was the central feature of Pokémon Snap.

A sequel to this game, PokéPark 2: Wonders Beyond, was announced in CoroCoro Magazine's September 2011 issue. It was released for the Wii on November 12, 2011, and features a 4-player multiplayer mode and Generation V Pokémon.

Story

201 Spoiler warning: this article may contain major plot or ending details. 201

One day, while playing with his friends Charmander, Piplup, and Chikorita, a kindhearted Pikachu encounters Mew. Mew joins in the festivities and leads the group to a small hole in the ground. Pikachu is then accidentally shoved into the hole and falls into a whole other world inhabited only by Pokémon. Pikachu's friends, worried about his well being, jumped in after him. After landing, Pikachu sees Mew in a dream who explains that a terrible fate has befallen on the PokéPark because an ancient stone, the Sky Prism, has shattered into 14 shards and scattered across the PokéPark.

The player, as Pikachu, must solve the crisis that has befallen the PokéPark. They will explore various Zones within the PokéPark, each very different to the last: Meadow Zone, Beach Zone, Iceberg Zone, Cavern Zone, Lava Zone, Haunted Zone, Granite Zone, and the Flower Zone, along with the Sky Pavilion. Each Zone has various Attractions, which comprise the main challenges in the game. The player will receive a Sky Prism Piece at each Attraction the first time they achieve a bonus score.

As Pikachu befriends other Pokémon, each will become playable in different Attractions, opening up a wealth of possibilities to make strategic use of different Pokémon's specific strengths.

Many of these befriended Pokémon will challenge the player to a Skill Game, such as Hide-and-Seek and Chase – all games that will allow the player to build friendships with the challenger by defeating them.

Once all 14 Prism Pieces are retrieved, the player must visit the Sky Pavilion, where, after some searching, they will discover Mew disguised as Piplup. After playing some difficult games with Mew, Pikachu and his friends will finally restore the Sky Prism to its original shape.

The game is continued in PokéPark 2: Wonders Beyond.

Blurb

Run, Jump, Smash! Play as Pikachu and save the PokéPark!
Experience the action-packed Attractions at the PokéPark! Zip across land, sea, and sky to show off your speed and skill! Dive into a new world of adventure in the PokéPark!

Features

PokéPark Pad

The PokéPark Pad provides access to an important game menu, it is received by Chatot at PokéPark's entrance. It allows the player to view the amount of Berries Pikachu is currently holding, the amount of friends Pikachu has, the remaining Camera film, Pikachu's profile picture (chosen at the file selection screen) and allows access to three menus.

Pikachu's Stats

The first menu is named "Pikachu's Stats" and provides information about Pikachu's potential HP, Dash, Thunderbolt and Iron Tail stats. A full bar means that the stat is complete and can no longer be updated at the Meeting Place, whilst an empty bar means that Pikachu hasn't acquired the stat yet. The HP and Dash stats are learned by default at the beginning of the game. While not technically an attack, Pikachu's Dash skill can be used the same way as a Tackle or a Quick Attack

Friend List

The friend list is a list of Pokémon which have become Pikachu's friends, and serves a similar role as the Pokédex. Throughout the game Pikachu is able to befriend a total of 193 Pokémon, some of these require passwords and for certain Attractions to have all its bonuses achieved. Pokémon are not listed in National Pokédex number and are instead listed by the notation "P". Chatot is the first available Pokémon to befriend. Throughout the game the player can also have Pokémon become Best friends. Friends are identified as a pink journal icon, whereas Best Friends are identified with a rainbow colored journal icon. Many Pokémon must be challenged multiple times to qualify as Best Friend, while some automatically qualify (such as Charmander, Piplup, and Chikorita). Though whether a Pokémon is a Friend or Best Friend serves no real purpose to the main storyline.

Save game

The save game option allows players to save the game, before prompting the player whether to continue the adventure. A save does not record the player's exact location but only the game map itself. Loading the save brings Pikachu to the map's default starting point.

Photography

Photograph taken in-game of Meowth in Cavern Zone

PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventures features the ability to take pictures from the game, similar to previous WiiWare games. The game's memory can only store up to 30 photos at a time, however, photos can be moved to an SD card that can be purchased separately by the player so that new ones can be taken and the old ones can be copied to a computer as well.

Currency

Berries are the main currency in PokéPark, and they are required to enter the various Attractions, stat lessons, and various other things. Attractions accessible later in the game usually cost more Berries, such as Bastiodon's Block Barrage, which costs 20 Berries, while Bulbasaur's Daring Dash costs 5 Berries. They also come in three different colors, each worth different amounts. Green is worth 10 Berries, Red is worth 20 Berries, and Gold is worth 50 or 100 Berries. They can be found within crates, in trees, in vases, and given away when the player wins a Skill Game or an Attraction. The maximum number of Berries the player can have is 9,999.

Locations

Map of the PokéPark

The PokéPark contains a total of eight zones; Meadow Zone, Beach Zone, Iceberg Zone, Cavern Zone, Lava Zone, Haunted Zone, Granite Zone, and the Flower Zone. These are managed by several zone keepers; Venusaur, Empoleon, Blaziken, Rotom, and Rayquaza who also run their own attractions. Other locations include the PokéPark Entrance, the Meeting Place, and the Sky Pavilion.

Skill Games

Skill Games (Japanese: ちからくらべ Strength Trial) are challenges of strength, wit, and speed various Pokémon require the player to take part in to win their friendship

Chase

Chase is a game where participants have to capture or tag the other participant Pokémon in a certain span of time. Thunderbolt can be used to stun the fleeing Pokémon, especially Flying-type Pokémon to make the chase easier but if the time limit runs out Pikachu loses.

Battle

Battles, unlike the core series of turn based Pokémon games, involve Pikachu actively moving around the screen and attacking the opponent. Pikachu can deplete the opponent's health bar via a Dash attack, Thunderbolt strike or Iron Tail attack, although Ground-type Pokémon such as Torterra are only momentarily stunned by Thunderbolt and are not harmed by the attack. This also applies to Electric-type Pokémon and some others that would normally be somewhat affected such as Breloom. Additionally, hitting a Pokémon into a body of water counts as a win regardless of its current HP.

Hide-and-Seek

Hide-and-Seek is a game where participants have to locate the other Pokémon within a time limit. If Pikachu is close to the Pokémon its voice can be heard, suggesting that it is close-by. Similarly, if Pikachu is traveling a long distance away from the Pokémon the game will inform the player that they are going in the wrong direction.

Quiz

A few Pokémon, such as Corsola and Delibird, will choose to ask the player if they want to participate in a quiz minigame. Three multiple choice questions are asked with three choices for every question. There is no time limit, although if the player gets one question wrong Pikachu will have to take the quiz again, often with different questions.

Obstacle Hop

The Obstacle Hop is less common and is only run by a few Pokémon such as a Spearow in the Meadow Zone, a Machamp in the Cavern Zone, a Togekiss in the Granite Zone, and eventually Mew at the end of main storyline. The minigame involves Pikachu jumping from different obstacles with the aim of reaching the opponent within a certain time limit. Falling is allowed, although time lost will not be restored and Pikachu is sent back to the first obstacle. In Machamp's Obstacle Hop, Pikachu must also dodge boulders being thrown at him; and in Togekiss's Obstacle Hop, Pikachu must avoid Air Slash.

Attractions

Main article: Attractions

Each Attraction is a mini-game designed to test the player's skills. All attractions require Berries to play. The cheapest being 5 Berries and the most being 40. The amount of Berries spent to play an attraction determines the amount of Berries earned when the player achieves the bonus score. A Sky Prism Piece is awarded to the player when an Attraction bonus is achieved for the first time. Players must clear each zone's Attractions to make progress in the adventure. After beating the game, stronger Pokémon (often legendary Pokémon) can be unlocked by achieving the bonus requirements for all possible playable Pokémon in that attraction. Pikachu is an exception to this rule, however, since the player needs a password for him to have access to certain attractions. The unlockable Pokémon is always the best possible candidate for playing the respective attraction.

Passwords

Unlockable Japan Europe/Australia North America
Pikachu Flies High!
(Allows Pikachu to participate in Pelipper's Circle Circuit and Salamence's Air Ace.)
80373821 57429445 99930457
Get Groudon!
(Makes Groudon available in the Lava Zone.)
93360553 45594012 49446209
Make a Wish for Jirachi!
(Makes Jirachi available in the Granite Zone.)
88484977 82401777 73938790
Get Darkrai!
(Makes Darkrai available in the Haunted Zone.)
16703396 20433557 65967413
Hit the Slopes with Pikachu!
(Allows Pikachu to participate in Empoleon's Snow Slide.)
41695651 04823523 67446162
Swing with Celebi!
(Makes Celebi available in the PokéPark Entrance.)
21154585 99645049 58068773
Pikachu's Surfboard!
(Allows Pikachu to participate in Gyarados's Aqua Dash.)
78872252 84925064 02970626

Staff

Main article: Staff of PokéPark Wii

Trivia

  • There appears to be a typo in the dialogue string ..."not so far away are your Empoleon?", prior to thawing the door to Empoleon's Snow Slide with the help of Mamoswine's charge attack, where it is presumable that "your" should have been replaced with "you" instead.
    • A similar typo is found in the German version. When Munchlax thanks the player, "PokéPark" is misspelled as "ParkPoké" in the dialogue string.
    • Another misspelling typo is found on Treecko's description: "He works for Venusaur in the Meadow Zone. He blocked the bride to stop anyone playing, but really he loves the Attractions to be found there!". It should be bridge instead of bride.
      • This typo has been fixed in newer versions of the game.
  • In a similar fashion to Hey You, Pikachu! and Pokémon Channel, this game features the anime voices rather than the game cries.
    • Despite Porygon-Z never making an anime appearance, it receives a voice in this game as well.
  • Kyogre and the titans are the only Generation III legendaries not to make an appearance in the game.
    • Similarly, Mew is the only Generation I legendary to make an appearance in the game.
    • Also, Suicune is the only Legendary Beast to make an appearance in this game.
  • The logo uses the same font as the PokéPark logo.
  • The Cavern Zone and the Flower Zone are the only two zones not to be inhabited by one of the evolutions of Eevee.
  • Pikachu is the only Pokémon that can play in every single attraction.
    • However, Pikachu must have a certain item, such as a surfboard, to play some attractions.
  • This game provides a possible connection between the Human dominant world of the core series games, and the world of Pokémon Mystery Dungeon series.
    • Although it generally seems to be unrelated to the two.
  • This was the only Pokémon game from the Wii to be released for the Wii U Virtual Console service.

In other languages

Language Title
Japan Flag.png Japanese ポケパークWiiピカチュウの大冒険
France Flag.png French PokéPark Wii : La Grande Aventure de Pikachu
Germany Flag.png German PokéPark Wii: Pikachus großes Abenteuer
Italy Flag.png Italian PokéPark Wii: La Grande Avventura di Pikachu
Spain Flag.png Spanish PokéPark Wii: La gran aventura de Pikachu

External links

References


Pikachu series: Hey You, Pikachu!Channel
PokéPark series: PokéPark WiiPokéPark 2: Wonders Beyond
TCG: Play It! series: Play It!Play It! Version 2
Game Boy TCG series: Trading Card GameCard GB2: Here Comes Team GR!
Misc. TCG: TCG OnlineCard Game: How to Play DSTCG Card Dex
Pinball series: PinballPinball miniPinball: R&S
Puzzle series: Puzzle LeaguePuzzle Challenge
Mystery Dungeon
series
:
Red Rescue Team & Blue Rescue Team
Explorers of Time, Darkness & Sky
Blazing, Stormy & Light Adventure Squad
Gates to Infinity
Super Mystery Dungeon
Ranger series: RangerShadows of AlmiaGuardian Signs
Rumble series: RumbleRumble BlastRumble URumble WorldRumble Rush
Trozei series: Trozei!Battle Trozei
Puck series: BattrioTrettaTretta LabGa-Olé
Super Smash Bros. series: Super Smash Bros.MeleeBrawlfor Nintendo 3DS/Wii UUltimate
Pokémon game templates

Project Sidegames logo.png This article is part of Project Sidegames, a Bulbapedia project that aims to write comprehensive articles on the Pokémon Sidegames.