Talk:Quilava (Pokémon)

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Blast Burn

The sentence "Blast Burn, if obtained as a Cyndaquil at Mt. Battle in Pokémon XD: Gale of Darkness"... which move is this substituting? Kevin Y (talk) 00:12, 5 June 2009 (UTC)

None. It's a special move, like Surfachu. It's just... there, not doing anything other than being a move. R.A. Hunter Blade 00:13, 5 June 2009 (UTC)
*points at page* it implies one move is taken away and turned into Blast Burn. — THE TROM — 00:15, 5 June 2009 (UTC)
Oh. Yeah. I wasn't thinking of when you got it. Trom's right. Because I wasn't fully paying attention. R.A. Hunter Blade 00:19, 5 June 2009 (UTC)


Shouldn't the trivia that says Quilava isn't immune to fire be changed now that Quilava can have Flash Fire? Swarzide 01:28, 14 October 2010 (UTC)

Quilava a Paca

The spots on Quilava are only where the flames project and there are no other spots. A paca has spots all over it's body. The spots are also an anime invention, they're never seen in the original games.- unsigned comment from Bennell (talkcontribs)

You can see the spot on its head briefly in its Crystal animation, and you can see them much clearer in Colosseum, XD, PMD and Trozei. As for being an anime invention, I find that both unlikely an unimportant—whether or not it is an anime invention, it is canon. As for not having enough spots, you may have a point. --SnorlaxMonster 14:04, 24 March 2012 (UTC)

Quilava is also a lot more slimmer than a paca.Bennell 21:55, 30 March 2012 (UTC)

Wind in the Willows Weasel Inspiration

The lack of a tail may have been inspired by the weasels from the the disney adaptation of The Wind in the Willows.Robbie (talk) 23:38, 19 July 2014 (UTC)


This "Notes[edit]

Quilava can evolve at level 12 to 13 with a high enough friendship" sounds fake? Can it be deleted?- unsigned comment from Magentafeelings (talkcontribs)

Sure. It's surprising how long it stayed unnoticed.--Den Zen 20:29, 7 October 2017 (UTC)


Changing the Japanese spelling of "Yama arashi" into ヤマアラシ (山荒) as the most common spelling for the Asian Porcupine (Hystrix Cristata) is written in Katakana, the kanji (while correct) mostly refers to other things. --Qbertpo (talk) 05:22, 3 June 2019 (UTC)