Pokemon Stadium 2 Cheats For Nintendo 64
Getting a Magnemite that is Fire-Electric.
Take one of the 2nd gen games , and put it in the transfer pack. Load up the game, and go to Oak’s Lab. Put your magnemite into the storage. It should be an Electric Steel type. Now, turn off the game, and insert your 1st gen into the transfer pack. Go to Oak’s Lab, and redownload the Magnemite. Save, turn off Stadium 2, and load your 1st gen. Your magnemite should be Electric-FIre type.
Contributed by: harvestm0on_r0x
Infinite Continues Glitch
Enter any battle and win the match, then suspend gameplay. Choose any of the Stadium Cups and you must receive at least one continue. If the battle ends in a loss, you can opt to suspend the game – you will be notified of an already-suspended game. When it appears, opt to “Continue without Suspending”. You’ll rematch the Trainer just fought, but without a lost continue.
Contributed by: KeyBlade999
Alternate Title Screens
After clearing the Gym Leader Castle, Stadium and Vs Rival modes, two extra title screens are available: one features Meganium, Typhlosion and Feraligatr, with the Legendary Beasts in the background, while the other one features Ho-Oh and Lugia.
Contributed by: Andrex_93
Unlock Mew and Celebi as Rentals
First beat Round1 and then you can use Mew and Celebi as Prime cup r2 rentals.
Contributed by: get out
Pokmon Stadium Series Mini
In Pokémon Stadium and in Pokémon Stadium 2, there are several mini-games that players may compete in. All mini-games are played with four players, which may be any combination of humans and computer-controlled players. Games may be played individually or in a “Who’s The Champion?” competition which continues until a player achieves a predetermined number of wins.
There are no mini-games in the Japanese Pokémon Stadium.
Anniversary: Pokmon Stadium 2 Launched 20 Years Ago Today In Japan
20 years ago today on 14th December, 2000, Pokémon Stadium 2 launched for the Nintendo 64 in Japan.
It was actually known as Pokémon Stadium Gold & Silver in Japan and was the third entry in the series Pokémon’s home country has had three Stadium games in total, with the first of the trio never making it across to western shores. The game arrived in Europe and North America the following year with a new title of ‘Pokémon Stadium 2’, reflecting the fact that this was only the second game to have launched in the west.
The game allows players to battle their favourite monsters in 3D on the TV, with all 251 Pokémon from the series’ first two generations being supported. Using the N64’s Transfer Pak controller accessory, you can even make use of the Pokémon you’ve caught in the Game Boy games Pokémon Red and Blue, Yellow, Gold and Silver, and Crystal taking them to new heights on the big screen.
It offers a Free Battle mode where you can battle as much as you like, a Gym Leader castle challenge which sees you taking on tough opponents, an Academy which teaches you all you need to know about battling, and a nice selection of mini-games that can be played either for fun or competitively.
Do you have any fond memories of playing Pokémon Stadium 2 on the N64? Did you manage to defeat all of the Gym Leaders? Let us know down below.
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More Pokemon Stadium Minigames
If a modern-day Pokemon Stadium centers around the idea of creating a sleek multiplayer hub for battling, it should also lean on its legacy and include minigames. For its charm, Pokemon Battle Revolution was a fairly empty game, especially if players had no Pokemon to transfer over and took on Poketopia’s tournaments with rentals.
There are 21 minigames included between Pokemon Stadium 1 and 2, but again all of these were based on monsters from the first two Generations. The franchise’s proliferation over the decades means there is no shortage of Pokemon games for any given mood, and there are minigame-centric titles like the PokePark series. Even taking that into account, PokePark 2: Wonders Beyond released in 2012 during Generation 5, and a lot of spin-offs since then have been niche or focused around a particular gimmick.
Having a new Pokemon Stadium game that offers a bevy of minigames featuring fan-favorite Pokemon both new and old would surely sell, especially if online functionality is included as with . The franchise’s single-player experience will evolve dramatically with the open-world capturing and Noble Pokemon boss battles in Legends: Arceus, so returning to Pokemon Stadiumthis decade with Generations of new monsters seems like one way to enhance the multiplayer experience as well.
Use Own Pokemon In Mini
Did you know that you can use your own Pokemon caught in the Game Boy games in the mini-game and quiz mode as well?
The following Pokemon are eligible to compete in the different games: Cleffa, Igglypuff, Pinsir, Scyther, Chansey, Mr. Mime, Pichu, Furret, Girafarig, Hitmontop, Eevee, Golbat, Donphan, Togepi, Delibird. If you play a mini-game that features one of the above Pokemon, your Pokemon’s name and appearance will be swapped out for the default contestant. And of course, any coins won in the Mini-Game Champion Mode can be used in the Game Boy games’ casino as currency.
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How Pokemon Stadium Could Innovate On New Generations
Pokemon Stadium 2 released in 2000, and its selling point was the addition of Generation 2 Pokemon from the Johto region. The most recent releases, Pokemon Sword and Shield, are part of Generation 8. In the over two decades since Stadium 2, Pokemon’s roster of creatures has grown from 251 to 898 and counting.
There was another Stadium-like game called Pokemon Battle Revolution in 2006, coinciding with Diamond and Pearl. It served largely the same purpose, allowing players to transfer their partners from the 2D sprite-based DS game into fully realized 3D environments on the Wii as Stadium brought Game Boy Pokemon to life on N64. It was far more limited by not including minigames to bide time with friends, and thus was made even more obsolete by Generation 6 games X and Y bringing everything into the third dimension on 3DS.
Despite mainline Pokemon games all being in 3D now, there are still issues with the formula. For years fans have complained about a seeming lack of innovation by Game Freak in terms of updating things like battle animations. Some may like the classic feel that Pokemon maintains, but it has felt stagnant compared to other Nintendo franchises like The Legend of Zelda. With Pokemon Legends: Arceus set to release next year and shake up what a single-player adventure looks like for the franchise, a new Stadium game could be its multiplayer counterpart – one with far more budget poured into environments, models, and animations to really appease fans.