Stow-on-Side (Japanese: ラテラルタウン Lateral Town) is a town situated in the center of the Galar region.
(Japanese: A vibrant town that has grown up around an ancient mural tucked away in the mountains. 古代の 芸術を 中心に 栄えてきた 山間の 町 A town in the mountains that has flourished around ancient art.)
Places of interest
Stow-on-Side Stadium Main article: Stow-on-Side Stadium
Stow-on-Side Stadium is the town's official
Gym. In Pokémon Sword, it is led by the Fighting-type expert Bea, while in Pokémon Shield, its leader is the Ghost-type expert Allister.
At the northernmost point of the town is a large stone wall with a recreation of an ancient mural on it. During the game's story, it collapses due to the damage caused to it by
Bede to reveal a hidden chamber containing statues of Zacian, Zamazenta, and the twin kings of ancient Galar.
The bargain shop keeper will sell the
player one item per day for 3,000. He will also tell the player which item he will sell the next day, if asked. Once the player reaches Stow-on-Side for the first time, if they player did not purchase the daily item from the bargain shop on the previous day, he will sell that item for 5,000.
Valuable item buyer
A man next to the bargain shop will buy one
valuable item from the player per day at a higher price than what a Poké Mart would offer.
This Pokémon Center is located in the southeast of the town, right next to the
Route 6 exit.
Poké Mart is located inside the Pokémon Center.
Pokémon Sword and Shield
Stow-on-Side has a population of 44.
A man sitting on an eastern building's rooftop will offer to trade the player his Hatenna
/Impidimp Sw Sh nicknamed "Fringe" /"Peepers" Sw in exchange for a Maractus.
A colored background means that the Pokémon can be found in this location in the specified game. A white background with a colored letter means that the Pokémon cannot be found here. Trainers Trivia
lateral pass English
From stow (British toponym for place) and onside (not offside) or onside pass (lateral pass in Canadian football)
From , Pass back, and beck (British toponym for stream)
From ladera (slope)
From old and chistera (flick pass in rugby)
From lateral and more (British toponym for large)
From its Japanese name
溯傳鎮 / 溯传镇
From 溯 sù / sou (to trace back) and 傳球 / 传球 chuánqiú / chyùhnkàuh (to pass the ball)
溯傳鎮 Souchyùhn Jan