Pokémon food products

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Ever since the Pokémon franchise began in the 1990s, many Pokémon food products have been manufactured. These food products include pasta, cereal, candy, and many other items. Some products simply have Pokémon characters added to the packaging, while others feature detailed likenesses of Pokémon characters.



The front, the back, and the watch

In 1999, boxes of Life included a special offer. A certain amount of coupons, which were printed on the inside of the box, could be sent in to redeem a Pokémon watch. The back of the box featured a word jumble with Pokémon that Ash had caught in the anime.

Pokémon Battle Tops

Two different, unfolded Kellogg's boxes

During Generation II, one of eight Pokémon Battle Tops were included in various Kellogg's cereals, such as Smacks and Frosted Flakes. The back of each box showed two different Battle Tops, with Ash and Misty in the background performing a throwing motion. The side of the box advertised the upcoming sale of Pokémon Turbo Topmania Launcher And Tops "coming soon to a retailer near you." The Battle Tops available were Pikachu, Jigglypuff, Marill, Togepi, Poliwag, Gengar, Ledyba, and Hoothoot.

Pokémon Cornflakes

The three packages of cereal

Pokémon Cornflakes were a packaged cereal product sold at the Japanese Pokémon Center. The 2009 version was used to promote the new Diamond and Pearl movies.[1] The three packs were released in 2009, each featured a different legendary Pokémon of Sinnoh. The three Pokémon featured were Palkia, Arceus, and Giratina, with the packs colored magenta, green, and orange, respectively. The flavor presented differed by the year the packages were released, with the 2009 edition having a "Mild Chocolate" flavoring and the 2008 edition being "Sugar" flavored.[2]

Pokémon Eggo Waffles

Two boxes of the waffles

Pokémon Eggo Waffles were Pokémon-themed Eggo waffles that were released in August 2000[3] and produced by Kellogg's. The Pokémon which were outlined on the waffles are Pikachu, Togepi, Marill, Elekid, and Gengar. These Pokémon were also featured on the front of every box. Three UPCs from boxes of this product along with 1.99 USD for shipping could be redeemed for a Pikachu Syrup Holder.

Pokémon Nutri-Grain Twists

The box

Pokémon Nutri-Grain Twists were a type of breakfast bar distributed in 2000 by Kellogg's under the Nutri-Grain name. For two UPCs and 2.00 USD, an educational Pokémon CD-ROM could be redeemed.[4] Four versions of this disc were available.

Pokémon Pop-Tarts

The first version
The second version

Pokémon Pop-Tarts were limited edition toaster pastries produced by Kellogg's sold under the Pop-Tarts subsidiary. They came in boxes consisting of twelve pastries in a "wild cherry" flavor, topped with "Yellow Pikachu frosting" and sprinkles shaped in the form of Pikachu, Charmander, Poliwrath, and Chansey. The box included a figurine of one of the aforementioned Pokémon.

As Generation II neared, another version of Pokémon Pop-Tarts was released. This version had blue frosting with Poké Ball sprinkles, and the flavor was titled "Poké Berry".[5] They were produced to promote the third Pokémon movie, Spell of the Unown: Entei. In each box of twelve, one of three Pokémon Metallic Battle Figures could be found.[6] These figures were later released for individual sale in 2001 by Hasbro.

Pokémon Toasted Oat Cereal with Marshmallow Bits

Main article: Pokémon Toasted Oat Cereal with Marshmallow Bits

Kellogg's Pokémon Toasted Oat Cereal with Marshmallow Bits was a breakfast cereal released by Kellogg's in 2000.[7] The cereal consisted of oat rings and marshmallow pieces in the shape of various Pokémon.


Pokémon: Diamond and Pearl Curry Sauce

The box of the sauce

Pokémon: Diamond and Pearl Curry Sauce is a Japan-exclusive food product with images of Pikachu and the Sinnoh starters on the packaging. The box comes with two 60g packets of instant curry sauce.[8]

Pokémon: Diamond and Pearl Kirinuki Nori

Kirinuki nori

Pokémon Diamond & Pearl Kirinuki Nori is a product consisting of nori that is precut to Pokémon-themed designs, with the intention of being placed onto rice.[9] There are four sheets each of Pikachu, Munchlax, and Eevee-shaped seaweed, along with twelve star-shaped and eight lightning bolt-shaped sheets.

Pokémon Furikake

The box of furikake

Pokémon: Diamond & Pearl Furikake with Extra Calcium is a Japan-exclusive condiment made by Marumiya that is meant to be sprinkled on rice as a flavoring and mix. Pokémon furikake has been released in varying types of packaging. One type of package comes with 20 packets of furikake,[10] enriched with extra calcium. Each package also comes with a sticker of a Poké Ball which, when peeled, reveals a picture of a Pokémon under it.

Pokémon: Black & White Furikake

Pokémon: Black & White Furikake is a Japan-exclusive condiment that is made by Marumiya. It is meant to be sprinkled on rice as a flavoring and mix. Pokémon furikake has been released in egg, salmon, tuna, and vegetable. Each package also comes with a sticker of a Pokémon.

Pokémon Jelly Jars

The unique designs on the back of each jar
The front of the Bulbasaur jar

Pokémon Jelly Jars are collectible jars decorated with Pokémon characters to encase Welch's grape jelly. Sold for the first time on April 1, 2000,[11] the jars include designs of one of nine Pokémon. These Pokémon were Pikachu, Togepi, Clefairy, Bulbasaur, Meowth, Squirtle, Charmander, Psyduck, and Poliwhirl. This is Welch's 25th set of collectible jelly jars, and like the other cartoon characters' jars, are used to reflect the popular culture of each generation. The jars contained nine ounces of jelly, and over nine million of them were produced.

A contest was also held by Welch's to go along with the promotional jars. It was a coloring contest held from when the jars first appeared until July 31, 2000. One hundred winners received a Game Boy as their prize.

Pokémon Sweet Honey

Real-life honey

Pokémon Sweet Honey is a Japan-exclusive honey product with images of the Sinnoh starters, Pikachu, Munchlax, and Combee on the label. It is meant for usage on bread and sandwiches.[12] It is based on the item of the same name introduced in Pokémon Diamond and Pearl.

Pokémon Tomato Ketchup

All five bottles with their promotional labels

Pokémon Tomato Ketchup was a special edition of Heinz Tomato Ketchup distributed for two months in the United States beginning in mid-March of the year 2000.[13] The ketchup did not taste or look any different than normal, but the bottles had special labels on them featuring Charizard, Charmander, Jigglypuff, Pikachu, or Squirtle. This label could be used as a $5 mail-in rebate for a VHS or DVD of Pokémon: The First Movie.[14]

Pokémon Red and Green Furikake Packets

The packets of furikake came in a box five at a time with a tiny character prize in each box. The color denotes the flavor and the boxes’ graphics changed often. There were random Pokémon species featured on each side of the packet. The product was released in 1998.[15]

Pokémon Fried Rice Seasoning

The boxes of the product came in red or green colors. Many Pokémon species were featured on the sides of the packaging. A spoon was included in each box; on the bowl of the spoons, the images of Pokémon species such as Squirtle or Togepi were featured. The seasoning packets came in yellow or orange colors. The product was released in 1999.[16]


Poké Gum

The two wrappers, two pieces, and two cards

Poké Gum, produced by Toymax International under the Candy Planet label, is a chewing gum product featuring Pokémon artwork. The wrappers have two editions, with one consisting of Ash, Misty, Brock, Ash's Pikachu, Misty's Psyduck, and the Jigglypuff prone to following the group in the Kanto saga. The other edition is of Team Rocket and Meowth with a Haunter.

Artwork of one of the Generation I Pokémon species is featured stamped onto the actual pieces of gum, and the backing of the package is a character card featuring another Pokémon character. The flip side of the character cards is part of a puzzle-like arrangement.

Pokémon Bubble Gum with Stickers

Three different strips

Pokémon Bubble Gum with Stickers is a type of fruit-flavored[17] chewing gum available in Japan, produced by Tsurisage.[18] They are sold in strips of eight individually packaged pieces. The individual wrappers each have artwork of a Pokémon on them, as well as a unique design on the actual piece of gum itself. Each piece also comes with a sticker.

Pokémon Center 2010 Collector Cookie Tin

The Christmas-oriented tin

The limited edition collector tin, made of metal, was only sold at the Pokémon Centers in Japan for a very limited time during the Christmas campaign in November 2010. It features images of Snivy, Oshawott, Tepig, Pikachu, Audino, Blitzle, Pansage, Pansear, and Panpour. The top of the candy tin opens, and there are twelve cookies inside. Once the cookies are eaten, the buyer may use the tin as a storage container. The height of the packaging is 2.25 inches (5.5 cm) and its length and width are both six inches (15.5 cm).[19]

Pokémon Center 2010 Collector Marshmallow Tin

The Minccino version

The Pokémon Center 2010 Collector Marshmallow Tin, made of metal, featured images of Minccino, Audino, Emolga, Purrloin, and Blitzle on its packaging. The limited edition collector tin was only sold at the Pokémon Centers in Japan for a very limited time in November 2010. There were a total of five different collector tins, each with a different treat inside and a different figure attached to the top of the tin (Snivy, Oshawott, Tepig, Minccino and Munna). The top of the collector tin opens, and there are ten marshmallow treats inside. Once the marshmallow treats are eaten, the buyer can use the tin as a storage container.[20]

Pokémon Center 2010 Collector Chocolate Tin

The Munna version

The Pokémon Center 2010 Collector Chocolate Tin made of metal, featured images of Munna, Deerling, Musharna, and Sewaddle. The limited edition collector tin was only sold at the Pokémon Centers in Japan for a very limited time in November 2010. There are a total of five different collector tins, each with a different treat inside and a different figure attached to the top of the tin (Snivy, Oshawott, Tepig, Minccino and Munna). The top of the collector tin opens, and there are ten chocolate treats inside. Once the chocolate treats are eaten, the buyer may use the tin as a storage container. Its height, not counting the figure of a specific Pokémon on top, is four inches (10 cm), as are its length and width.[21]

Pokémon Center Eevee candy

In 2009, collectible tins featuring Eevee were sold in Japanese Pokémon Center stores. There were eight different tins in total, featuring Eevee and each of its evolved forms. Inside the tin were sugar-coated chocolates resembling Smarties or M&Ms. The image on the tin was concealed by a wrapper, requiring consumers to purchase the tin before they knew which image was on it.

Pokémon Chews

Box of Chews

Pokémon Chews are fruit flavored gummy candies manufactured in 2007 by Bartons Candy. They are available in the shapes of Pikachu and the Sinnoh starters.

Pokémon Chupa Chups Surprise Poké Ball

The opening process, showing a Pikachu in a Quick Ball

Pokémon Chupa Chups Surprise Poké Ball was a set of lollipops produced by Chupa Chups in December 2009 for sale at Pokémon Centers.[22] They were made in limited quantities and were only available for a short time. Inside the Poké Ball, there is a figure of a Pokémon. Under this figure, there is a platform which opens up to reveal a cola-flavored lollipop. Different Pokémon and Poké Balls were available.

Pokémon: Diamond and Pearl Gumball Machine

Gumball machine without and with box

Pokémon Diamond and Pearl Gumball Machine was a plastic gumball machine that distributed a gumball when the button on the Poké Ball was pressed. It included a package of gumballs. It was manufactured by Bartons Candy in 2007.

Pokémon: Diamond and Pearl Gum Puzzles

A box of the gum along with two puzzles
All four puzzle designs

Pokémon: Diamond and Pearl Gum Puzzles were edible puzzles made from gum and produced by Bartons Candy in 2007.[23] Sixteen pieces of gum came in each package and fit together to form one of four images.

Pokémon Do Your Best, Piplup Face Biscuits

Clockwise: happy, sad, winking, tired

Pokémon Do Your Best, Piplup Face Biscuits were biscuits exclusive to Pokémon Centers and were sold in March, 2010.[24] They were part of the "Ganbare Piplup" campaign that was going on at the time. They came in metal containers with one of four Piplup faces painted on it: happy, sad, winking, and tired. On the side of each container, there were designs consisting of music notes and stars. The biscuits inside were shaped as the face of Piplup, and expired in September 2010.

Pokémon Easy-Bake Set

Box of the set
Supplies included in the set

Pokémon Easy-Bake Set was a set of materials used to bake Pokémon-shaped candies manufactured in 2000 by Hasbro. The set included two powdered chocolate mixes; six paper sticks; six clear bags; a molding tray featuring Pikachu, Togepi, Elekid, Marill, Bellossom and Jigglypuff; and assorted sticker tags featuring the same Pokémon.

Pokémon Candy Mold

The product consisted of a box featuring a Pikachu, a Marill, and a Togepi; a random mold of each of the aforementioned characters; a tube of chocolate; and a packet of three small cones. The instructions for making the product were to first warm the tube of chocolate in a cup of hot water, then squeeze it into the molds, wait until the chocolate had set, and finally place the molded chocolate on the cones to be eaten. The product was made in 1998-2000.[25]

Pokémon Fruits Drops

The front and back of the original tin
The fronts and backs of the 2010 versions

Pokémon Fruits Drops were a candy product distributed by the Pokémon Center of Tokyo.[26] They were packaged in a tin, featuring images of Lugia and Ho-Oh on the front, Pikachu and the Johto starters on the back, with miscellaneous images of fruit on both sides of the tin.

For a limited time in April 2010,[27][28] Fruits Drops were available in two different tins showing Zorua and Zoroark on the front. On the back of one tin, there are images of Entei, Raikou, and Suicune. On the back of the other, Celebi, Pikachu, and Zorua were shown.

Pokémon Gum-Filled Lollipop With Sticker

A grape flavored lollipop along with three stickers

Pokémon Gum-Filled Lollipops With Stickers were distributed by Topps around 2000. The lollipops were filled with Bazooka bubble gum in the middle. The treats came in four flavors: strawberry, grape, cherry, and watermelon.[29] Each lollipop was bundled with one of thirty-nine Pokémon stickers.[30]

The following Pokémon were available as stickers: Aerodactyl, Arbok, Beedrill, Bulbasaur, Charizard, Charmander, Charmeleon, Clefairy, Drowzee, Eevee, Electrode, Exeggcute, Flareon, Gyarados, Hitmonlee, Jynx, Krabby, Lickitung, Machamp, Machoke, Magikarp, Magmar, Meowth, Mr. Mime, Muk, Pikachu, Poliwhirl, Ponyta, Psyduck, Raichu, Rattata, Scyther, Slowbro, Snorlax, Squirtle, Tauros, Tentacruel, Vaporeon and Zubat.

Exeggcute's name on its sticker is misspelled as "Exeggute".

PokéColle Cap

PokéColle Cap is the name of a series of small containers filled with candy, with a bottle cap figure on top.[31] Each bottle cap features the figure on dynamic scenery such as grass, rocks, water, or bursts of power. The series comes in three brandings: PokéColle Cap, PokéColle Cap DP, and Pokémon Figure Cap Collection. The series is produced by Takara-Tomy.

Pokémon Gummy Poké Balls

The gummy Balls, shown with packaging

Pokémon Gummy Poké Balls are candies manufactured by Bartons Candy. They are gummy candies in the shape of Poké Balls. They are sold in packages of ten.

Pokémon Marshmallow Buddies

The box and marshmallows

Pokémon Marshmallow Buddies are marshmallows manufactured by Bartons Candy.[32] They are available only in the shape of Pikachu and are sold in packs of twelve.

Pokémon Marshmallow Lollipops

Piplup and Pikachu

Pokémon Marshmallow Lollipops were produced by Bartons Candy in 2007. They are marshmallows in the shape of Pikachu and Piplup, attached to a stick and coated in sugar.

Pokémon Marshmallow Pops

Each pop on a cupcake

Pokémon Marshmallow Pops are produced by Bartons Candy.[33] They are marshmallows available in the shape of Pikachu and the Sinnoh starters, attached to a stick and coated in sugar.

Pokémon Milk Candies

Pokémon Milk Candies were packets of hard candies produced by the Meiji candy company. The candy wrappers had images of various Pokémon and are either milk-flavored or chocolate-flavored. The flavor of the candies within each packet could be distinguished by the color of the border; those with red borders had milk-flavored candies, and those with brown borders had chocolate-flavored ones.[34]

Pokémon Mini Lunch Boxes

The Mini Lunch Box containing bubble gum, featuring Ash and Pikachu

A Pokémon Mini Lunch Box was a decorative tin featuring Pokémon characters which contained candy. They were manufactured in 2002 by Dart Flipcards Inc. At least two varieties were available: one containing bubble gum, which featured Ash and Pikachu on the tin, and mints, which featured Charizard on the tin.

Pokémon Miniature Chocolate Boxes

Pokémon Meiji Miniature Chocolate Boxes are a Japan-exclusive, Pokémon-themed, dagashi-style candy product produced by the Meiji candy company.[35] Each small, cardboard-paper box contains candy as described on the front, and is decorated with artwork of various (but mainly Johto) Pokémon species on the front and back. The five flavors encompass yogurt tablets, Tsubu chocolate, strawberry tablets, "colorful", M&M-like chocolate, and lemon-flavored tablets.

Pokémon Movie Gummis

Packets of gummis featuring Pokémon characters were released by Meiji Japan to promote Giratina and the Sky Warrior.

Pokémon Pez Candy Refills

See also: Pokémon PEZ dispensers

Pokémon Pez Candy Refills were a bag of ordinary PEZ candies released in 1999 featuring Pikachu, Psyduck, Blastoise, Charmander, Squirtle, and Mew on the packaging.

Pokémon Pineapple Chews and Battlecards

Each pack of the product has five pieces of pineapple-flavored candy. The candy comes in thin strips, similarly to sticks of bubble gum.[36] The candy wrappers act as "Pokémon battle cards", and feature 50 collectible designs, each printed with a different Pokémon. Each design has a symbol of rock, paper, or scissors in the top corner, allowing "battle" between different cards in the manner of the game "Rock, Paper, Scissors".[37]

Pokémon Poké Balls

The case, opened
Each case opened with candy and respective figure

Pokémon Poké Balls are candy cases in the style of Poké Balls with candy included. They were manufactured by Bartons Candy in 2007.[38] Yellow, red, green, and blue candies are included, along with a figure. The Poké Balls include an Ultra Ball, a Nest Ball, a Repeat Ball, and a Dive Ball. A Pikachu, Turtwig, Chimchar and Piplup figure is found in each, respectively.

Pokémon Popcorn Bucket

The bucket

In celebration of the tenth anniversary of Pokémon, some Japanese movie theaters had a special Pokémon Popcorn Bucket during The Rise of Darkrai screenings. The bucket itself featured Pokémon from the movie: Pikachu, Dialga, Palkia, and Darkrai. The strap of the bucket showed many different Pokémon. At the top of the Poké Ball-shaped cover sat a detachable Pikachu cellphone charm. Free popcorn refills were offered on the bucket.[39]

Pokémon Popzoids

All four Popzoids

Pokémon Popzoids were a type of lollipop made around 2000 by Topps. Miniature figurines of one of the Kanto starters or Psyduck would be in the center of the lollipop, which acted like a magnifying glass.[40] This effect made the figures look about twice as large as they actually were. All of this sat atop a "collectible" stick, which had an oversized Pokémon logo on it.

Pokémon Rainbow Lollipops

The lollipops with stickers

Pokémon Rainbow Lollipops were made by Bartons Candy in 2007.[41] They were large, colorful lollipops that included a sticker, either Palkia and Dialga, the Sinnoh starters, or their first evolutions.

Pokémon Rolls

One variation of the box
Alternate packaging

Pokémon Rolls were produced by General Mills under the Betty Crocker name and released in 1999.[42] The product is candy rolled into a flat strip, similar to the popular brand Fruit by the Foot. Pokémon Rolls came only in "Punch Red" flavor and were sold in packs of six. Each box included a special Meowth promotional card for a limited time.[43] Jonathan Yusen, marketing manager of Betty Crocker, stated the following in regards to the rolls: "In order to keep our fruit snacks fun and entertaining, we love to work with equities that are hot with kids."

Pokémon Shape Sugar Cookies

Pokemon Shape Sugar Cookies

To celebrate the release of POKÉMON Detective Pikachu Pillsbury created a delicious treat for Pokémon fans in the form of Pillsbury Ready to Bake! Pokémon Shape Sugar Cookies.

Each box contains 24 pre-cut cookies with Pokémon decorations. There are red cookies that look like Poké Balls and cookies that sport a yellow silhouette of Pikachu's iconic head. And because these cookies are ready to bake right out of the package, they're fun and easy to make. There's even a Pokémon-themed activity on the back of the box, so you can hone your puzzle-solving skills while you wait for the cookies to bake.

The Pillsbury Ready to Bake! Pokémon Shape Sugar Cookies were available in stores from mid May 2019 to the end of August 2019.[44]

Pokémon snack cakes

In Japan, several Pokémon-themed snack cakes have been manufactured. These include varieties such as "Togepi's Egg Bread", "Infernape's Curry Bread", "Arceus's Vanilla Steamed Cake", "Munchlax's Melon Bread", "Plusle's Strawberry Steamed Cake", "Minun's Chocolate Steamed Cake" and "Rayquaza's Ring Doughnut".

Pokémon Tube Top With Candy

Two of each of the tubes

Pokémon Tube Top With Candy is a plastic tube filled with candy manufactured by Bartons Candy.[45] A figure of either Chimchar or Turtwig is at the top of each tube. Yellow, red, green, and blue candies are included with each tube.

Pokémon Twist Pops

Bulbasaur and Psyduck

Pokémon Twist Pops were fruit flavored twisting candy sticks made in 1999 that feature Bulbasaur, Pikachu, Psyduck, or Snorlax on the caps.

Pokémon Valentines and Pops

See also: Pokémon valentines
Bag featuring Palkia and Dialga

Pokémon Valentines and Pops were bags featuring ten different valentine cards and ten heart-shaped lollies. They were released in 2008.

Pokémon Wonder Ball

Pokémon Wonder Ball was a variation of Nestle's Wonder Ball line that featured bite-size Pokémon candies inside a ball made of chocolate, along with a Pokémon sticker, made in 2001.[46]

Popsicle Pokémon

A sticker advertising sales of the Pikachu single Popsicle
The box of the ice pops

Popsicle Pokémon was the name given to Pokémon ice pops produced by Popsicle in the year 2000.[47] All ice pops contained strawberry and lemon flavoured ice, and came in the forms of Pikachu and Gengar. Those two were the only ones ever released. The 3-ounce (89 mL) pops came in boxes of six, with each box containing the available Pokémon shapes. The boxes had a suggested retail price of $2.99, and single servings were suggested to be priced between $0.75 and $1.00.


Pokémon Beef Curry

An unopened box

Pokémon Beef Curry was a Pokémon-themed, beef-curry food product decorated with Pikachu. The cooking instructions were to simply microwave the box. It came with a Pikachu-themed plate to be served on.[48]

Pokémon: Diamond and Pearl Macaroni & Cheese

Main article: Pokémon: Diamond and Pearl Macaroni & Cheese

Pokémon: Diamond and Pearl Macaroni & Cheese was a product released by Kraft Foods in 2009. It is similar to regular Kraft Macaroni & Cheese, except the noodles are in the shapes of different types of Pokémon. There are six different varieties of Diamond & Pearl Macaroni, with each variety having a different Pokémon on the box and different Pokémon noodle shapes.

Pokémon Domino's Pizza Promotion

The box for the Pokémon pizza, a flier on a normal pizza, and a sticker sheet

In 2008, Domino's Pizza locations in Japan sold Pokémon-themed pizzas in promotion of Giratina and the Sky Warrior.[49][50] Bundled with the promotional pizzas were stickers and a Pokémon plastic divider.[51]

Pokémon Macaroni & Cheese

The Pikachu box

Pokémon Macaroni & Cheese was a product released by Kraft in January 2000.[52] It is similar to regular Kraft Macaroni & Cheese, except the noodles are in the shapes of different types of Pokémon. These Pokémon, Pikachu, Squirtle, Poliwhirl, Jigglypuff, Charmander, and Meowth, also appeared one at a time as the focal point on the front of each box. The other five Pokémon would appear in the background.

Pokémon Pasta Shapes in Tomato Sauce

Main article: Pokémon Pasta Shapes in Tomato Sauce

Pokémon Pasta Shapes in Tomato Sauce was a product released by the H. J. Heinz Company beginning in the year 2000.[53] The product consists of pasta pieces shaped like various Pokémon characters, including Ash Ketchum, in a thick tomato sauce. Originally, the product was available in both a Red Version and a Blue Version, but the Red Version was later discontinued in favor of a Gold & Silver Version, which featured pasta shapes of Generation II Pokémon.

Pokémon Wonton Soup

The front and top of the soup

Pokémon Wonton Soup is a soup that is available for purchase in Japan. The cup features Pokémon such as Pikachu, Piplup, Buneary, Prinplup, Monferno, Buizel, Pachirisu, Chingling, and Riolu.

Pokémon Noodle Ramen Soup

Pokémon Noodle Ramen Soup is a type of soup which is only sold in Japan. The soup has Pokémon themed kameboko along with the noodles in it. It also comes in different flavors like beef, seafood and soy.


Pokémon: Diamond & Pearl Shan Meri

Removing the packaging from the bottle

Pokémon: Diamond & Pearl Shan Meri is a non-alcoholic champagne sold in Japanese liquor stores during the holiday season.[54] The green grape-flavored beverage comes in a clear plastic bottle that is wrapped in packaging showing Pikachu, Manaphy, Turtwig, Piplup, Chimchar, Chatot, Mantyke and Buizel.

Pokémon Mirinda

Three cans, one of which has Blastoise miscolored
An ad for the cup promotion

Pokémon Mirinda was a limited-edition version of Mirinda soda. Released in Argentina during Generation I, it was sold at the price of 0.50 ARS per can and seems to have only been available in the flavor of orange. Each can showed an image of a Pokémon or a human character from the anime. There is also a former promotion in which, after the purchase of a Mirinda two-liter and a Pepsi two-liter, the buyer receives a plastic cup which has a similar design to the special cans of Mirinda.

Pokémon Mix au Lait

Pokémon Mix au Lait is a chewing gum-flavored beverage featuring Pokémon sold at Pokémon Center Tokyo. "Mix au lait", meaning "milk mix" in French, is the Japanese name of the item known as Lemonade in English.

Pokémon Bottle Caps Valfrutta

Main article: Pokémon Bottle Caps (Valfrutta)

Pokémon Bottle Caps are collectible crown cork featuring all the Generation I and Generation II Pokémon, except for Mew and Celebi, for a total of 249 bottle caps. They were available in Italy in 2000 and 2001, manufactured by Valfrutta, an Italian food company, for its glass fruit juice bottles.

Pokémon Ramune

A bottle

Pokémon Ramune is a carbonated drink sold in Japan and produced by Tonbo.[55] They are sold in bottles of 6.76oz (200mL). It is a simple combination of ingredients, using only carbonated water, high-fructose corn syrup, citric acid, and artificial flavor.[56]


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  2. DIALGA FTW: Other Stuff (retrieved March 5, 2010)
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  5. Kellog(R) Brings Pokemon(R) 3 The Movie To Grocery Stores. -Free Online Library (retrieved March 5, 2010)
  6. Pika! Pika! Pika-chew! - GBA News at IGN (retrieved March 5, 2010)
  7. Pokémon Cereal - Mr Breakfast.com (retrieved December 21, 2009)
  8. Toys N Joys Online - Pokemon Foods (retrieved March 4, 2010)
  9. Kotaku.com:Pokémon Seaweed (retrieved December March 06, 2009)
  10. Tous N Joys Online - Pokemon Foods (retrieved March 6, 2010)
  11. Welch's: Welchs Celebrates 25th Jelly Jar Series With Limited Edition Pokémon Set (retrieved December 21, 2009)
  12. Toys N Joys Online - Pokemon Foods (retrieved March 4, 2010)
  13. Press Release: Pour on the Pokemon with Heinz Ketchup; Watch for Limited-Edition Pokemon Heinz Ketchup Bottles This Spring. - PR Newswire | HighBeam Research: Online Press Releases (retrieved December 21, 2009)
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  15. [1](retrieved December 6, 2011)
  16. [2] (retrieved December 6, 2011)
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  18. Piermall.com: Pokemon Tsurisage Bubble Gum - 8 Pieces with 8 Stickers per Strip, Total 3 Strips (retrieved November 9, 2010)
  19. Pokemon Center 2010 Christmas Tsutarja Mijumaru Pokabu Pikachu Tabunne Shikijika Yanappu Baoppu Hiyappu Cookie Collector Tin (retrieved May 14, 2011)
  20. Pokemon Center 2010 Minccino, Chillarmy Audino Tabunne Emolga Emonga & Friends Marshmallow Collector Tin (retrieved May 14, 2011)
  21. Pokemon Center 2010 Munna Deerling Shikijika Musharna & Friends Chocolate Collector Tin (retrieved May 14, 2011)
  22. Pokémon Center 2009 Chupa Surprise Tyranitar Poké Ball Figure & Sucker (retrieved April 2, 2010)
  23. Pokemon Diamond & Pearl Puzzle Gum: Bartons Candy (retrieved March 2, 2010)
  24. Pokemo Center 2010 Ganbare Piplup Campaign Happy Piplup Face Biscuits Collector Tin (retrieved April 2, 2010)
  25. [3](retrieved December 6, 2011)
  26. Twisted in Tokyo: Pokemon Center (retrieved March 7, 2010)
  27. Pokemon Center 2010 Zoroark Zorua Celebi Pikachu Fruit Drops Candy Collector Tin (retrieved November 10, 2010)
  28. Pokemon Center 2010 Zoroark Zorua Suicune Raikou Entei Fruit Drops Candy Collector Tin (retrieved November 10, 2010)
  29. Topps Candy & Gum | Pokémon Candy (retrieved November 5, 2009)
  30. Topps Candy & Gum | Pokémon Candy | Pokémon Pop Sticker (retrieved November 5, 2009)
  31. http://pkmncollectors.wikia.com/wiki/PokeColle_Cap(retrieved June 3, 2011)
  32. Pokémon Marshmallow Buddies - 12-pack: Bartons Candy (retrieved March 2, 2010)
  33. Pokemon Marshmallow Pops: Bartons Candy (retrieved March 2, 2010)
  34. [4] (retrieved December 6, 2011)
  35. [5] (retrieved April 13, 2010)
  36. [6](retrieved May 6, 2014)
  37. [7] (retrieved May 6, 2014)
  38. Pokémon PokéBall: Bartons Candy (retrieved March 2, 2010)
  39. The Official Pokemon Popcorn Bucket (retrieved February 13, 2011)
  40. Topps Candy & Gum | Pokémon Candy (retrieved November 5, 2009)
  41. Pokemon Rainbow Lollipop: Bartons Candy (retrieved March 2, 2010)
  42. General Mills Announces Upcoming Launch of NewDisney-Themed Fruit Snacks. | Company Activities & Management > Product Management from AllBusiness.com (retrieved March 2, 2010)
  43. CREATIVE Electronics & Entertainment Merchandising December/January 2000 (retrieved March 2, 2010)
  44. https://www.pokemon.com/us/pokemon-news/snack-time-with-pikachu/
  45. Pokemon Tube Top with Candy: Bartons Candy (retrieved March 2, 2010)
  46. YouTube - Pokémon Wonder Ball Commercial (retrieved May 1, 2012)
  47. Ice Cream Parlor, Pokémon lead Good Humor-Breyers offerings for 2000. | Food & Beverage > Food Industry from AllBusiness.com (retrieved December 21, 2009)
  48. Our Man in Japan – 2 | Pokémon World (retrieved March 6, 2010)
  49. YouTube - Pokemon Domino's Pizza JPN Commercial (retrieved February 13, 2011)
  50. YouTube - Pokemon Domino's Pizza JPN Commercial 2 (retrieved February 13, 2011)
  51. Pokemon Pizza Party (retrieved February 13, 2011)
  52. Two Kid Favorites Evolve Into Kraft Pokemon Macaroni & Cheese. - PR Newswire | HighBeam Research: Online Press Releases (retrieved March 2, 2010)
  53. Heinz cans the power of Pokemon. - Grocer | HighBeam Research - FREE Trial (retrieved March 2, 2010)
  54. Pokemon's Fake Christmas Booze For Children (retrieved February 12, 2011)
  55. Tonbo Ramune Soda (POKEMON) - 6.7oz | Ramune Soda (POKEMON) - 6.7oz by Tonbo (retrieved February 12, 2011)
  56. Pokemon Ramune Drink 6.76 fl.oz (retrieved February 12, 2011)

  This article is part of Project Merchandise, a Bulbapedia project that aims to write comprehensive articles on all Pokémon toys, dolls, books, and collectible merchandise.