Status condition healing item

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Antidote artwork from Generation I

A status condition healing item is a type of item from the Pokémon games. They can be used during or outside of a battle to heal a Pokémon's status condition. They can often be found on the ground, whether readily visible or hidden from sight and requiring an Itemfinder to locate, and can be bought at nearly every Poké Mart.

Types of status condition healing item

Specific status condition

All status conditions

In the anime

Professor Kukui's medical kit

Paralyze Heal was mentioned in A Pokémon Scent-sation. Erika offered to give some of it to Ash's Bulbasaur after it had been hit by her Tangela's Stun Spore, but Ash declined the offer.

Old Gateau made an appearance in Get Your Rotom Running!. In this episode, Ash and his friends went to the Old Chateau to try some of the famous treat upon the recommendation of Professor Oak.

A Lava Cookie appeared in The Brockster Is In!. An elderly passenger gave it to Brock to help cure the poisoned Pokémon Normajean was taking care of.

Casteliacones were first mentioned in A Venipede Stampede!. While being in Castelia City, Iris accidentally lead the group to the stand selling the treat, where they found out that it was closed. The same stand was referred to again in Climbing the Tower of Success!, when Ash, his friends, and Stephan were trying to solve a quiz at the Wishing Bell Festival. Thankfully, Cilan remembered having eaten a Casteliacone in the past, allowing them to figure out the right answer.

Casteliacones were also sold at the Vertress Conference, as seen in Lost at the League! and A Unova League Evolution!. Bianca bought several cones from an ice cream stand and offered some for Ash and his friends.

Antidote was mentioned in An Undersea Place to Call Home!. Lindsey used one off-screen to cure Ash's Pikachu after it had been badly poisoned by a wild Skrelp's Toxic.

Lumiose Galettes first appeared in Kalos League Passion with a Certain Flare!, where Meyer and Clembot brought Ash, Clemont, Bonnie, Serena, their Pokémon, Sawyer, and his Sceptile two boxfulls of them to celebrate Ash advancing to the Lumiose Conference finals. More Lumiose Galettes appeared in The First Day of the Rest of Your Life!, where Ash and Serena bought themselves some to eat from a bakery in Lumiose City.

Antidotes first appeared in The Sun, the Scare, the Secret Lair!, where Professor Kukui handed one to Ash from his medical kit, for him to cure his Rowlet from the poison inflicted on it by James's Mareanie attacking it with Sludge Bomb.

In the manga

In the Pokémon Adventures manga

An Antidote in Pokémon Adventures

In The Secret of Kangaskhan, Red used an Antidote to heal a baby Kangaskhan from its poisoning.

In Weezing Winks Out, Koga healed Blue, who had been paralyzed by Agatha's Gengar's Lick, with a Paralyze Heal sent to him inside one of his shuriken Poké Balls.

In The Final Battle I, Gold was seen eating some Lava Cookies at the Hoenn Battle Frontier. As it was the first time he came to Hoenn, he decided to try the region's famous delicacy, and found them delicious.

In Robust Rotom, Diamond served Platinum some Old Gateau for tea time during their stay at the Old Chateau.

In The Final Dimensional Duel VI, Charon mentioned using an Ice Heal on his Heatran after it had been hit by Reg's Ice-type attack.

In Big City Battles, White gave Black a box of Casteliacones to use in battle.

In PAXY34, Y used an Awakening to wake up Croaky after Xerosic's Malamar had put him asleep with Hypnosis.

Gallery

In the Pokémon Diamond and Pearl Adventure! manga

In The Mystery Boy, Jun!!, Jun used an Awakening to wake up Hareta's Piplup after it had fallen asleep due to Mars's Purugly's Hypnosis.

In the Pokémon Gotta Catch 'Em All manga

In GDZ68, Shu gave his Pikachu an Antidote to cure the poisoning caused by a Trainer's Kingdra's Toxic.

In the Pokémon Pocket Monsters manga

Red used an Ice Heal on Clefairy in To the Pokémon League!! after he had been frozen by Lorelei's Dewgong.

Gallery

Artwork

This is artwork of the items as seen on the Pokémon Global Link.

Dream Antidote Sprite.png Dream Paralyze Heal Sprite.png Dream Awakening Sprite.png Dream Burn Heal Sprite.png
Antidote Paralyze Heal Awakening Burn Heal
Dream Ice Heal Sprite.png Dream Full Heal Sprite.png Dream Full Restore Sprite.png Dream Lava Cookie Sprite.png
Ice Heal Full Heal Full Restore Lava Cookie
Dream Old Gateau Sprite.png Dream Rage Candy Bar Sprite.png Dream Casteliacone Sprite.png Dream Lumiose Galette Sprite.png
Old Gateau Rage Candy Bar Casteliacone Lumiose Galette
Dream Shalour Sable Sprite.png Dream Big Malasada Sprite.png
Shalour Sable Big Malasada

In the TCG

Full Heal (Furious Fists 93)

The Full Heal and Big Malasada have both been featured as Item cards in the Pokémon Trading Card Game.

Full Heal was included as a Trainer card in the first release of the TCG, the Base Set (Expansion Pack in Japan), with artwork by Keiji Kinebuchi. It removes all Special Conditions from one of the player's Active Pokémon. After several reprints, it later received new art by Kinebuchi in the Japanese Pokémon-e Starter Deck, which made up part of the English Expedition Base Set. Full Heal wasn't reprinted again until the SoulSilver Collection, when it was reclassified as an Item card; it also featured new artwork by Takashi Yamaguchi. While the print would be included in the English HeartGold & SoulSilver expansion, the Trainer card classifications weren't adopted until the Black & White expansion, which also included a reprint of Full Heal. Originating from the White Collection in Japan, it again features new artwork, this time by 5ban Graphics. 5ban Graphics also created the artwork for the next reprint included in the Furious Fists expansion (Japanese Rising Fist expansion). Finally, the Japanese Expansion Pack 20th Anniversary and English Evolutions expansion, sets celebrating the 20th anniversary of the Pokémon franchise, reprinted the card with its original Kinebuchi artwork.

Big Malasada heals the player's Active Pokémon of 20 damage and one Special Condition. It was released in the Collection Moon and Sun & Moon Starter Set in Japan, which were combined to form the English Sun & Moon expansion.

In the TFG

The following is a list of cards named Full Heal.

Name Type Rarity Set Set no.
Full Heal T Common Next Quest 1/8

Trivia

  • Old Gateau's name in both English and Japanese is a pun based on the location it is found. In English, the French word gateau ("cake") plays on Chateau. In Japanese, the Chateau's name is "Forest Manor" (Japanese: もりのようかん) while the Gateau's name is "Forest Yōkan" (Japanese: もりのヨウカン); the two terms are homophones and are pronounced as mori no yōkan.
  • According to the anime, the Old Gateau is also known as the Mirage Gateau.
  • In early appearances, the Antidote and Full Heal were depicted as a vaccine inside of a syringe-type device; this was later changed to being a "spray-type medicine" in Pokémon FireRed and LeafGreen.
  • Most "local specialty" items introduced since Generation III — the Lava Cookie, Old Gateau, Casteliacone, Lumiose Galette, Shalour Sable, and Big Malasada — are variants of the Full Heal. The Rage Candy Bar, introduced in Generation II, was a variant of the Potion until Generation VII. The Sweet Heart, introduced in Generation V, is the only "local specialty" item that is still a variant of the Potion.
  • In Pokémon Adventures, Blue is healed with a Paralyze Heal, the first time a status condition healing item besides local specialties is used on a human.
  • In the games, "Old Gateau" is usually pluralized as "Old Gateaux". However, the description of the Souvenir Set in Join Avenue says "A set of two Old Gateaus. The cake heals all the status problems of one Pokémon."
  • Although Shalour Sables aren't obtainable in Pokémon X and Y, they're mentioned by a female Tourist standing near the Galette Stand in Lumiose City.
  • Shalour Sable is the only "local specialty" not found in its home region


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