Monster Training Mobile Games

Download Monster Training Mobile Games at PTD 2 Game for Android Mobile & Tablet Devices, iPhone, iPad and Windows Phone and Tablets.

Top 10 Monster Training Games on Android and iOS

Puzzle and Dragons

Known affectionately in Japan as PazuDra, this hit iOS game is the most unlikely monster training game you will ever see -after all, its gameplay is basically a riff of the classic match 3 formula that has been given new RPG and monster-training elements. As the title suggests, this game is all about the dragons. You begin with a basic type dragon selected from three possible starter choices then as you progress through the game, you get to encounter more types of dragons and have chances to collect new ones. Training in this game comes in the form of level ups through fusions and other experience point gaining actions. Considering the incredible graphics and fun gameplay here, the F2P bits of the game can be easily tolerated.

Monster Galaxy: The Zodiac Islands and Monster Galaxy: Exile

The Monster Galaxy series of games is not all that new or innovative -if anything, it basically builds upon the very same foundations of games like Dragonvale or Dragon City. But why Monster Galaxy manages to make it to this list and not those games is all down to one thing: excellent delivery. The visuals and art for Monster Galaxy is superb. The world maps alone reveals fantastic looking worlds that seem to stretch with wonders far beyond the visible horizon. The gameplay itself is not slouch either, the animations are smooth and crisp, making you feel as if the Moga were truly alive.

Bulu Monster

Bulu Monster fights its way into this list for its simplistic, no fuss, approach: you get monsters, now go fight using them. The level up and evolution system in this game is so simple and easy to understand that players can quickly get a good grasp of how each skill and ability affects one another -allowing for a more sensible and strategic level of gameplay when it comes to choosing your monsters. Of course, even the battles themselves are streamlined but they way are presented still provides a beautiful amount of animation for players to enjoy.

Battle Camp

We have seen this game often enough in ads and teaser videos to get curious about it, but actually trying it out revealed an interesting level of gameplay, a rather simple and cute user interface, and a pretty cute monster training themed pseudo-RPG. Battle Camp, at the very core, is a straightforward menu driven combat game featuring player-made avatars and the various monster pets that they have. In many ways, this game manages to out-do Pokemon in one department by having a more visually clear relationship between players and their monsters. The only thing that drags the game down is the heavy focus on PvP content which can get too time consuming and competitive. Still, the PvE parts of Battle Camp are worth the amount of grind that you will end up getting into.

Mighty Monsters

Of all the Pokemon RPG clones out there, we have to commend Mighty Monsters for sticking to its own unique art style. This game is pretty unique in the visuals department by delivering a whole new game world that is aesthetically different from most of the other monster-training games. As for gameplay and mechanics, everything here should feel familiar with anyone who has held a PokeDex. Also, this game features PvP, but the multiplayer aspects do not affect much of of the single player content.

Monster Squad

This game is on the list just for one reason alone: amazing particle effects during combat. Sure, a lot of other monster training games have great animations and impressive artwork, but you also have to admire the quality of work that goes into the various effects that appear whenever your monsters unleash an attack. This is especially true when they perform powerful moves that cover up the entire screen (which Monster Squad has lots of). It also manages to be pretty decent at all other aspects (nice art, music, controls, monster designs). But really, watching battles unfold in this game feels like a dream.

GeoSociety Plus

While we have no idea why this game's title pays homage to a now-defunct web hosting service (yes, it still runs in Japan, but let's stick to the topic at hand), it certainly looks good. In fact, for a game that obviously copies the entire gameplay and even presentation of Pokemon, GeoSociety Plus manages to look and feel better as a game. The visuals are an amazing modern take on old school 16-bit aesthetics, the way that the developers have made use of the many visual layers to create a sense of depth and yet still have that classic feel that you can only get from rudimentary 2D art is amazing. The only sad part is that some of the monster designs are not all that impressive.


This is the closest that Pokemon fans can bring the X and Y experience to the mobile platform, Micromon. This game has got one of the most impressive looking combat screens, and it is all thanks to the animation. Color-wise, the sprites should could use a lot more depth and texture. But what this game lacks in visual fine-tuning, it makes up for with impressive animations. The framecount is limited, but the keyframes are so well done that even the occasional jerkiness looks like it was planned. Aside from the clever way it wa animated, Micromon's monster varieties and combat mechanics makes the game really fun to play.


Hot on the heels of Micromon is EvoCreo which pays homage to the older Pokemon games. If Micromon is based on the X and Y games, then EvoCreo would be the mobile game based on Pokemon Emerald, Sapphire, and Ruby. The visuals would look right at home on a Gameboy color, down to the pixel-style artwork for the NPCs. But EvoCreo comes with a few modern day visual upgrades to the lighting, rendering, and other stuff. The only drag in the game is the fact that the collision detection in most of locations treat the player avatar as larger than it should be, so expect to be running into a lot of invisible walls in this game.

Beasite Bay

Kairosoft's monster training simulation takes the top spot on our list for the being the most unique and fun to play out of all the others. Much like other releases from the same developer, Beastie Bay is pretty hardcore when it comes to management. Players have to study each possible option when managing their monsters and of course, be able to guide them through combat. Now, unlike other Kairosoft titles, BBay is free to play, so expect some adds and some IAP content, but the good news is that the game will never put you into a bind just to get you to buy stuff. Monsters in this game are incredibly well made -the sad part is that most of the time, you get to see the hind view of your own monsters and get to see the cute sprites of the enemies you fight.