Dark Tyranitar Deck (TCG)

From Bulbapedia, the community-driven Pokémon encyclopedia.
Jump to navigationJump to search
Dark Tyranitar
WCS2005 Dark Tyranitar Deck.jpg
Box art
Types used DarknessFightingMetal
Major cards Dark Tyranitar, Dark Tyranitar

Dark Tyranitar is the name of the deck used by Takashi Yoneda, the Eleven to Fourteen Finalist in the 2005 World Championships. It focuses on Darkness, Fighting, and Metal Pokémon. The deck's main focus is to bring the powerful Dark Tyranitar cards from EX Team Rocket Returns into play quickly, keep them in play, and keep them supplied with Energy utilizing many Trainer cards and Special Energy cards.

Dark Tyranitar is one of the four 2005 World Championships Decks, released on October 31st, 2005. Each deck comes packaged with a 2005 World Championships Booklet. Each card features a silver border, Yoneda's signature, and limited edition 2005 World Championships back. None of the cards are tournament legal.


Takashi Yoneda found a powerful ally for his finalist deck: Dark Tyranitar! You can't find better attacks than Bite Off or Spinning Tail for all-out damage. It's one Pokémon that's hard to stop. Bring this deck to the table for some quick beatdown action!

Deck list

Quantity Card Type Rarity
Larvitar Fighting Common
Dark Pupitar FightingDarkness Uncommon
Dark Tyranitar Darkness Rare
Dark Tyranitar FightingDarkness Rare
Pidgey Colorless Common
Pidgeotto Colorless Uncommon
Pidgeot Colorless Rare
Dunsparce Colorless Common
Jirachi PsychicMetal Rare
Ancient Technical Machine [Rock] T [TM] Uncommon
Ancient Tomb T [St] Uncommon
Bill's Maintenance T [Su] Uncommon
Celio's Network T [Su] Uncommon
Copycat T [Su] Uncommon
Desert Ruins T [St] Uncommon
Pokémon Retriever T Uncommon
Rare Candy T Uncommon
Rocket's Admin. T [Su] Uncommon
Scott T [Su] Uncommon
Steven's Advice T [Su] Uncommon
Darkness Energy Darkness E Rare
Heal Energy Colorless E Uncommon
Metal Energy Metal E Rare
R Energy Darkness E Uncommon
Scramble Energy Colorless E Uncommon
Fighting Energy Fighting E


  • Both the physical World Championships deck and the list in the accompanying booklet have the wrong Jirachi in them. Takashi actually played two copies of Jirachi (EX Deoxys 9) at Worlds.

Pokémon World Championships
Pokémon Trading Card Game only 2004-2008; TCG and Video Games 2009-on
2004: Blaziken TechMagma SpiritRocky BeachTeam Rushdown
2005: Bright AuraDark TyranitarKing of the WestQueendom
2006: B-L-SEeveelutionsMewtrickSuns & Moons
2007: FlyveesLegendary AscentRamboltSwift Empoleon
2008: Bliss ControlEmpotechIntimidationPsychic Lock
2009: StallgonCrowned TigerQueengarLuxdrill
2010: LuxChomp of the SpiritHappy LuckPower CottonweedBoltevoir
2011: MegazoneReshiphlosionThe TruthTwinboar
2012: Pesadelo PrismTerraki-MewtwoEeltwoCMT
2013: Anguille Sous RocheAmerican GothicDarkraiUltimate Team Plasma
2014: Plasma PowerTrevgorEmerald KingCrazy Punch
2015: The Flying HammerPunches 'n' BitesHonorStoisePrimal Groudon
2016: Black DragonBebe DeckMagical SymphonyNinja Blitz
2017: Infinite ForceGolisodorIce Path FTWSamurai Sniper
2018: Victory MapDragones y SombrasGarbanetteBuzzroc
2019: Pikarom JudgeFire BoxMind BlownPerfection
2022: ADPThe Shape of MewCheryl AgainIce Rider Palkia
2023: Mew's RevengePsychic EleganceColorless LugiaLost Box Kyogre
Champions Jason KlaczynskiJun HasebeRay Rizzo

Project TCG logo.png This article is part of Project TCG, a Bulbapedia project that aims to report on every aspect of the Pokémon Trading Card Game.