Spewpa are small, insectoid Pokémon. They have a large, round head, which is light gray in the back with a darker gray face. There are two khaki-colored dots on their face, one above each eye. The face is bisected by a thin, black line that ends in a khaki-colored triangle at the top of the head. Spewpa have two ovular eyes that are the same color as their facial markings, and square black pupils and no visible sclera. Their body is covered with a white furry material, and there are red, black, and cream square particles surrounding it.
In order to defend itself, Spewpa will bristle its fur to threaten predators or spray powder at them.
In the anime
Multiple Spewpa appeared in To Catch a Pokémon Smuggler!, which evolved from Scatterbug, including one of them that Ash and his friends helped out. One of the Spewpa later evolved into a Vivillon while battling with Dolan's Diggersby and the rest evolved afterwards.
Spewpa made its debut appearance in Kalos, Where Dreams and Adventures Begin!.
|| Ash's Pokédex
|| Spewpa, the Scatterdust Pokémon. When Spewpa is attacked, it scares its enemies away by stiffening and spreading its fur like wings.
| This concludes the entries from the XY series.
In the manga
In the TCG
Spewpa appears as a Poké Ball summon in the 3DS version of the game. It will use Stun Spore to temporarily stun any nearby opponents that attack it, but doesn't move otherwise.
Spewpa, the Scatterdust Pokémon. This Bug-type Pokémon can harden its body to protect against attacks. If attacked in Smash Bros., it'll bristle up and paralyze its opponent with Stun Spore. However, it won't do anything if you don't attack it. Don't mess with it—it won't mess with you.
- Spewpa and its evolutionary relatives are the only Bug-type Pokémon introduced in Generation VI.
- Spewpa is the only Pokémon with a base stat total of 213.
Spewpa appears to be based on a moth/caterpillar.
Spewpa may be a combination of spew and pupa.
Kofuurai may be a combination of 小 ko (small) or 粉 ko (powder) and 風来人 furaijin (wanderer).
In other languages
External linksLast modified on 12 October 2014, at 11:22