Pokemon Center Japan 30 New Pokemon Fit Plush Toys

The Pokemon Centers in Japan have released a new series of plush toys called “Pokemon Fit”. These are small plush toys with a small amount of beans inside. They are similar to San-Ei plushies. The will be making ALL 151 original Kanto Pokemon characters. The first batch of 30 was released on July 13th, 2018 in Japan.

These plushies seem to be very detailed and are excellent quality. And the best part is that they are a reasonable price. The first 30 characters include Alakazam, Arcanine, Articuno, Diglett, Ditto, Dragonite, Drowzee, Eevee, Ekans, Exeggutor, Farfetch’d, Flareon, Geodude, Golduck, Jigglypuff, Jolteon, Kangaskhan, Machamp, Meowth, Mew, Moltres, Omanyte, Pikachu, Rattata, Sandshrew, Shellder, Staryu, Vaporeon, Voltorb and Vaporeon.

The first day several of the plushies sold out at the Pokemon Centers. Shellder was the most popular and was gone in just minutes, followed by Omanyte, Ekans, Rattata, Exeggutor and Staryu all selling out the first day. On day two, about 75% of them were sold out at the Pokemon Centers, but 24 of 30 still remain in the Japan Pokemon Center online shop.

These are super popular and will go fast. The remaining 121 plushies are scheduled to be released this November just in time for the holidays.

You can still get some of these on Pokevault while supplies lasts. They are going fast, so hurry. These are a must for any serious Pokemon collector.

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Made In Japan: Kanto Edition Part 3

By Factory White Head

Today we won’t be looking at your average animal-like Pokemon like last time. No, today we’ll talk about a leek-bearing duck, a ghost, dream-eating tapirs, and a tree that grows heads. Sound strange? You got it. Here’s the third installment of the Japanese Kanto series.

A really strange Pokemon is called Farfetch’d. It comes from the saying “Kamo ga negi wo shotte kuru,” translating to “a duck comes bearing green onions.” It roughly means “something surprising but convenient,” which Farfetch’d certainly is. It’s a duck carrying a green onion, which are both commonly used in stew. Who would have thought you’d find both of them together? It’s your lucky day!.. Or maybe it’s just something Farfetched, hence the name. Farfetch’d’s Japanese name is Kamonegi, which references the saying I mentioned earlier. This makes its name mean “Wild duck green onion”. To be honest, some of our English names are pretty odd—er, simple, so I guess this makes us even. I think I might Sawk the next guy who tries to Throh a punch at me.
Continue reading “Made In Japan: Kanto Edition Part 3”

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