Pokemon Zero (RMXP)

Download Pokemon Zero RMXP Fan Game

Game Name: Pokemon Zero
Part Of: PC Pokemon Fan Games
Based On: Pokémon Essentials
Status: v0.10.2 Alpha
Language: English
Category: PokemonRPG Maker XPFan Game
Playable On: 


Relive the journey of Red or Leaf from FireRed and LeafGreen, revamped with modern mechanics and enhancements. This includes Generation VIII Pokémon and moves, as well as many of the features that didn't make it into those games. Pokémon Zero also features Mega Evolutions, Fairy types, reusable TMs, and the physical/special split. In this game, Kanto is now home to many more than the original 151 Pokémon.

List of Features

Gameplay Changes:
  • Slightly reworked story. Some characters play a larger role and Leaf/Red (the opposite gender of who you're playing as) is also involved.
  • Most Trainers, including Gym Leaders, have updated Pokémon teams to reflect the extra Pokémon in the Expanded Kanto Pokédex. Important battles against your Rival, Gym Leaders, etc. will have harder teams than the original games, and later on, they will start to use Mega Evolution.
  • Day and night cycles return and have an effect on a few things, mostly what wild Pokémon you'll encounter and some evolution methods.
  • Technical Records from Generation VIII make their appearance, and salespeople in Pokémon Centers across Kanto will sell them to you for Battle Points. They will also award you some BP for completing certain tasks.
  • The KeyStone, required to initiate Mega Evolution, will be given to you during the story. You will also be able to find or purchase all Mega Stones except for Diancite during your adventure.
  • The Exp. Share, which functions as it does in Generation VII, will be given to you when you receive the Pokédex.
  • You can play Voltorb Flip at the Game Corner for Coins instead of the slot machines if you so wish.
  • Fight in battles reminiscent of Pokémon Yellow against Team Rocket at various points in the story.
  • Beating Blaine's Gym will get you the National Pokédex.
  • Taking a feature from Sword and Shield, there is now a man by the PC in every Pokémon Center, who acts as a Name Rater, Move Relearner, and Move Deleter all in one. Relearning moves is now free, and can remind a Pokémon of level-up moves and their initial egg or event moves.
  • Tackle the Gyms in any order you please, except for the last one.
Pokémon Availability:
  • The Expanded Kanto Pokédex contains 389 Pokémon, almost all of which are available before the Elite Four. This includes every Pokémon in the original Kanto and Johto Pokédexes, plus a few more from Hoenn and Sinnoh, as well as every Pokémon related to them by evolution.
  • Many, many more Pokémon outside of the Expanded Kanto Pokédex are available as well during the later stages of the game.
  • Alternate forms for every Pokémon in the Expanded Kanto Pokédex are included. This includes Mega Evolutions and Alolan Forms.
  • Meltan and Melmetal are part of the Expanded Kanto Pokédex. Meltan is given away by a man near the Pewter City Poké Mart. To evolve it, speak to the girl in the Fuchsia Safari Zone entrance building.
  • Alolan Forms are catchable in a special area in the Safari Zone. This area also allows Pikachu, Exeggcute, and Cubone to evolve into their Alolan Form evolutions under the right conditions.
  • The Safari Zone is now just a normal area where you can catch Pokémon without having to play the Safari Game, much like in ORAS.
  • The special magnetic field required to evolve Magneton is located in the Power Plant.
  • The Moss Rock required to evolve Eevee into Leafeon is located in Viridian Forest.
  • The Ice Rock required to evolve Eevee into Glaceon is located in Seafoam Island 1F.
  • As in Generation VIII, Eevee can now evolve into Leafeon with a Leaf Stone and Glaceon with an Ice Stone, and Pokémon that evolve via special magnetic field such as Magneton can now be evolved with a Thunder Stone.
  • Affection (which is different from friendship) does not exist. Eevee will instead evolve into Sylveon at high friendship while knowing a Fairy-type move. This takes priority over the evolution requirements for Espeon and Umbreon, so if you want one of those two Pokémon, be sure that Eevee does not know a Fairy-type move when you attempt to evolve it. This does not take priority over the evolution requirements for Leafeon and Glaceon, so you will not be able to obtain Sylveon in Viridian Forest or Seafoam Islands 1F.
  • Pokémon that evolve via trading can instead be evolved by using the Link Cable item on them. Pokémon that need to hold an item and be traded to evolve can instead hold the required item while you use the Link Cable on them.
  • All evolutionary stones and the Link Cable for trade evolutions can be purchased in Celadon City.
  • Celadon City is also home to some new stalls where you can purchase Fossils and Incense to obtain even more Pokémon. The Fossil stall will have expanded stock after the Elite Four is beaten.
  • Other evolution items such as the Magmarizer can be found in the overworld.
  • The in-game trades have been altered, and now come at a fixed level as in Generation VII.
  • There are more Pokémon available as prizes in the Game Corner.
  • The Sevii Islands contain Pokémon not in the Expanded Kanto Pokédex.
  • Silph Co. now has a basement level where Rotom's form can be changed.
  • A man in the Seven Island Pokémon Center sells Nectars to change Oricorio's form.
  • Journey and battle using up-to-date mechanics like the physical/special split, the Fairy type, Mega Evolution, and Hidden Abilities. Note that Z-Moves and Dynamaxing are not implemented.
  • Pokémon have been updated to have their Sword and Shield types, level-up movepool, stats, abilities, and TM/Move Tutor compatibilities. Moves have been updated to function as they do in Generation VIII. Pokémon and moves that do not exist in Sword and Shield are instead taken from Ultra Sun and Moon.
  • Inconsistencies in how Pokémon can learn certain moves are corrected. For example, in the official series, the Bellsprout line can learn Leech Life via breeding but not via TM. This has been changed. This even extends to event moves such as Zoroark learning Sludge Bomb and Gengar learning Sludge Wave.
  • Mega Evolution takes place before turn order is decided, like in Generation VII.
  • Experience points are handled as in Generation VIII: each participating Pokémon gets the full share of experience points when the opponent faints, and experience point gain is scaled so that you receive more experience points for defeating higher level foes, and fewer for defeating lower-level foes. You will receive experience points for capturing a Pokémon, and Trainer Pokémon no longer award 1.5x the experience points of an equivalent wild Pokémon.
  • Items function as in Generation VIII. The catch rates of Balls, the two-stage stat boost from the X- Items, and the healing potency of Potions are amongst the updates. Item prices are also largely based on Generation VIII, so Ultra Balls cost $800.
  • Wild Legendary Pokémon have three random IVs set to 31, like in Generation VII.
  • Breeding works more-or-less as in Sun and Moon. The Day-Care doesn't level up your Pokémon, and withdrawing them costs a flat $500. The only difference is with breeding Alolan and Galarian Pokémon. Breeding two non-Kantonian Pokémon together will still result in the Kantonian form unless the non-Kantonian Pokémon of that evolutionary line is holding an Everstone.
Quality of Life Changes:
  • A 2x game speed button (ALT).
  • No limit on the number of different items you can have in your bag.
  • TMs and the original FireRed/LeafGreen Move Tutors are infinite-use instead of single-use.
  • HMs are a thing of the past. The HM moves (such as Surf and Cut) are still available in-battle but do not have a field effect. A new Key Item, the Poké Summon, instead fills the role of HMs in a similar manner to Sun and Moon's Poké Ride feature.
  • The Day-Care Center on Route 5 now allows you to deposit and breed two Pokémon. The final ledge on Route 5 also has a gap in it to make the Day-Care easier to visit.
  • You can swap Pokémon into your party immediately after capture if your party is full.
  • A woman in the Celadon Pokémon Center can adjust your Pokémons' natures, for a fee.
Minor Changes:
  • Minor NPC text changes to reflect changes to gameplay, including proper capitalization and renaming of some Trainer classes like the Ace Trainer.
  • Pokémon sprites have been updated to Generation V. For Pokémon beyond this generation, suitable fan works of a Generation V style have been used.
  • TMs are sold in various Marts.
  • Pokémon cries have been updated to Generation VII/VIII.
  • Badges follow the OmegaRuby and AlphaSapphire mechanics but have no effect on your usage of HM moves. The first badge makes Pokémon up to Lv. 20 obey, then 30, then 40, etc. The eighth and final badge makes all Pokémon obey.
  • Receive a Premier Ball with every purchase of ten or more standard Poké Balls.
  • Pokémon received from in-game trades come at pre-determined levels, rather than matching the level of the traded Pokémon. This is in line with later generations.
  • There is no tutorial in the first battle with Blue.
  • Pokémon Centers have no upstairs, as there is no external trading or battling.
  • After getting the Pokédex from Oak, he gives you twenty Poké Balls instead of five. You also start with more money, in line with later generations. This is to help with the fact that there are more species of Pokémon early on.
  • You receive the Running Shoes from your mother before leaving the house.
  • Poké Marts sell items to you based on the number of Badges you have, as in later Pokémon games.
  • No Pokémon catching tutorial from the old man.
  • No Teachy TV, Fame Checker, Powder Jar, or Berry Crush.
  • No profile from the girl in the Pewter City Pokémon Center.
  • The Bike Shop's new sale price for the Bicycle is $10,000,000, to reflect to new maximum money of $9,999,999.
  • The Team Rocket Grunt on Nugget Bridge only hands out one Nugget, even if you lose and re-battle him. This sidesteps what is likely a bug in FRLG.
  • The girl who trades one gender of Nidoran for the other in the Underground Path (Route 5-6) will now accept either Nidoran and trade you a Togepi in return.
  • No questionnaire in the Vermilion City Poké Mart.
  • There is no requirement to catch a certain number of Pokémon to receive rewards from Professor Oak's aides.
  • Celadon Mansion is now called Celadon Condominiums as in Generation IV.
  • The Know-It-All blackboard describes how to trade evolutions can occur via the Link Cable item.
  • Vending machines have a chance for extra drinks to drop down according to the mechanics in Generation VI.
  • The Arceus type-enhancing plates can be purchased in Fuchsia City.
  • Instead of the Exp. Share, the Aide on Route 15 gives out the Lucky Egg instead.
  • A one-way teleporter has been added to Saffron Gym that takes you from Sabrina's room to the exit.
  • Hidden items on Treasure Beach and berries in the Berry Forest respawn after 24 hours have passed.
  • The boulders in Victory Road will stay on their switches once moved into place.
  • Azurill will not change gender when evolving, as in Generation VI and beyond.
Spoilery Changes:
  • Route 3 has the Deoxys meteors which are used to change its Forme, as in HeartGold and SoulSilver.
  • The Kanto starters that you didn't choose are gifted to you in a similar manner to their giveaways in Pokémon Yellow. You will also be given a type-enhancing item by these NPCs, regardless of whether they give you the Pokémon or not.
  • Bulbasaur and the Miracle Seed are given away by a girl in Cerulean City. She resides in the northwest of the city, in the house on the right, instead of the Berry Crush man. Unlike in Pokémon Yellow, you do not have to show her a Pokémon with high friendship.
  • Charmander and the Charcoal can be received from a man at the top of Route 24.
  • Squirtle and Mystic Water are given away in Vermilion City by an officer in the middle of the city. Unlike in Pokémon Yellow, having the Thunder Badge is not necessary here.
  • You'll encounter Professor Birch on Route 25, and he will give you and Leaf/Red a choice of the Hoenn starter Pokémon, as well as their respective Mega Stone. Laf will choose before you, opting for the Hoenn starter of the same type as your Kanto starter. She'll give you a bred copy of her starter later, and you'll get the final missing starter from an Egg on Five Island's Water Labyrinth.
  • Leaf/Red meets and fights you before Bill's house, after Rock Tunnel, and in Cinnabar.
  • You also team up with Leaf/Red during the Rocket takeover of Pokémon Tower.
  • Mr. Fuji will give you the Key Stone and a Mega Stone for your starter Pokémon. If you picked Charmander, Mr. Fuji will give you a choice of either Charizardite X or Charizardite Y.
  • You will team up with Blue to take on some familiar Rockets and Giovanni in Silph Co. You will then solo fight a Mewtwo holding Mewtwonite Y.
  • Entei replaces Moltres on One Island. Moltres is back on Victory Road as in Red and Blue. Suicune and Raikou reside somewhere on Islands Two and Three respectively.
  • Receive an Alola starter of your choice after beating the Elite Four.


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Developer: zerokid

Original Source: https://www.pokecommunity.com/showthread.php?t=408960