1 vs. 1 mode in the game can be extremely tough, particularly considering the number of different combinations of Pokémon that can be used to beat the game. If you’ve already read through the quick type effectiveness guide, then you may be interested beating the game a different way. Perhaps you’ve made your way through 1 vs. 1 mode many a time and simply want a change; maybe the method in the above walkthrough didn’t quite work for you (it should, since it has been tested multiple times by me) and now you’re after a sure-fire way to beat the game (again, the aforementioned walkthrough does work). Whatever your motive, here are a few other strategies that I’ve encountered on the merry old interweb of facts and lies in varying proportions.
One of the scariest thoughts that filled my mind not ten seconds ago is that I’ve actually been playing Pokémon for just under half of the years that I have spent on this planet. Now, you literalists out there shouldn’t (but you probably will) take that as me having had a Gameboy in my hand tuned to Pokémon Red solidly for the past 10 or so years: that would be utterly ridiculous. I have, however, spent what could be considered to be way too much time for a child and an unreasonable amount of time as an adult playing Pokémon games, and I still on occasion have to pause for a few moments when playing Pokémon Tower Defense 2 in order to rack the tactical side of my brain for information on perhaps the most important strategic consideration in battle: type effectiveness. The type of your Pokémon in relation to your opponent is one of, if not the most important factors in determining the outcome, so by way of wanting to highlight this fact, I’ve composed a few tips that may or may not help newcomers to the game.
Latest Pokemon Games
Pokémon Stadium World of Chaos is a strategy role-playing game, made by Super Stuff Productions, whose style is very similar to several older Nintendo video games, such as Pokémon Colosseum (Gamecube, 2004) and Pokémon Stadium (Nintendo 64, 2000). The thrilling tournament mode, as well as other aspects of the game, will be loved by Pokémon newbies and retro gamers alike.
Fans of Pokémon and the tower defense genre should rejoice as the most original and addictive tower defense game now has a sequel. Pokémon Tower Defense 2: Generations improves on the original and continues to deliver the perfect mixture of capturing, training and tower defending.
Take the effort out of Pokémon training with Pokémon Tower Defense 2 Hacked, in which you can enjoy all of the benefits of the regular version but without the time-consuming process of level grinding.
The blending of the tower defense genre with the RPG-style and “catch ‘em all” idea of Pokémon is something that very few people could have achieved as well as Sam Otero, the talented developer behind Pokémon Tower Defense 2. The release of the game was highly anticipated by players of the first game, and the game’s fan base continues to grow along with the game itself, which is under frequent development and benefits from frequent updates. But what does the future hold for the Pokémon Tower Defense series? The game is already a very loyal portrayal of Pokémon while incorporating enough features of tower defense to keep fans of both genres happy. Perfecting something that is already approaching perfection may be a difficult task, but here are just a few ideas of some minor changes and improvements that could benefit Pokémon Tower Defense 3.