Pokémon Go Egg charts: What’s in 2km, 5km, 7km, 10km and ‘Strange’ red 12km Eggs

Pokémon Eggs date back to the second generation of the main series, and in Pokémon Go they also have a very important role to play.

Unlike the main games, there is no replay mechanic this time around. Pokémon Eggs are found randomly at PokéStops (or, in the case of 7 km Eggs, Gifts, and 12 km Eggs, at Rocket Leaders), up to a maximum of 9 in your bag.

Most importantly, there’s no way to tell which Pokémon is inside the Egg, other than to limit it to the four large groups of 2km, 5km, 7km, 10km, and 12km Eggs below.

In this page:

Update: On Thursday, April 8, Niantic announced that all players will be able to see what Pokemon might hatch from eggs in their inventory, which is accomplished by tapping on the Egg. It is important to note that only Eggs collected after this date will have this feature and it does not include Shiny rates for hatchable Pokémon.

Pokémon Go 2km Egg Chart

The Pokémon available in 2 km eggs changed on Thursday, June 1 in conjunction with the launch of Hidden Gem Season in Pokémon Go. You can now also see which Pokémon can hatch from 2km eggs, including their rarity levels, simply by tapping the egg.

New Pokémon are occasionally added to the 2km egg pool during an in-game event in Pokémon Go. When this occurs, certain Pokémon in the standard 2 km egg pool may change levels, making it easier for players to hatch certain event-related Pokémon. Once the event ends, the 2km egg pool, including rarity levels, returns to normal.

You can find all confirmed 2km egg hatches that are not events below:

Tier 1 Rarity:

  • Staryu (Gen 1)
  • Magikarp (Gen 1)
  • Igglybuff (Gen 2)
  • Magby (Gen 2)
  • Fomantis (Gen 7)
  • Wimpod (Gen. 7)

Tier 3 Rarity:

  • Cleffa (Gen 2)
  • Azurill (Gen 3)

Tier 5 Rarity:

Pokémon Go 5km Egg Chart

On Thursday, June 1, the 5K Egg pool changed to coincide with the launch of Hidden Gem Season in Pokémon Go. By tapping any 5km egg you have, you will now be able to see which Pokémon can hatch from it, including the rarity levels of each one.

It is important to note that during in-game events, 5km Eggs have a chance to contain a Pokémon connected to that specific event and this will change the levels of Pokémon not participating in the event. Togepi, for example, is a Tier 1 Pokemon for non-event 5km Eggs, but, in 5km Eggs collected during an event, it could move to Tier 4. This allows the event-specific Pokemon to fill Levels One and Three, making it easier for you to hatch these Pokémon.

Here are the Pokémon, along with their associated levels, that can hatch from 5 km eggs:


Tier 1 Rarity:

  • Omanite (Gen 1)
  • Kabuto (Gen 1)
  • Shuckle (Gen 2)
  • Roggenrola (Gen 5)
  • Mareanie (Gen 7)

Tier 2 Rarity:

  • Machop (Gen 1)
  • Tyrogo (Gen 2)

Tier 3 Rarity:

  • Sableye (Gen 3)
  • Chingling (Gen 4)
  • Bonsley (Gen 4)

Tier 5 Rarity:

  • Larvesta (Gen 5)
  • Only in Europe – Mime Jr (Gen 4

Pokémon Go 7km Egg Chart

The contents of 7 km eggs will often change if an in-game event is running in Pokémon Go, before returning to the next.

Outside of events, the 7km egg pool changed on Wednesday, March 1 at the start of the Rising Heroes Season. Now contains a mix of Pokémon from Alolan, Galar, and Hisu.

It is now possible to see which Pokémon can hatch, including the rarity level of each, from 7 km eggs collected starting Thursday, April 8, 2020.

These are the Pokémon currently in the 7 km egg pool:

Tier 1 Rarity:

  • Galar Meowth
  • Galarian Stunfisk
  • Hisuian Voltorb

Tier 2 Rarity:

Tier 3 Rarity:

Tier 4 Rarity:

  • Galarian Zigzagoon
  • Hisuian Growlithe

Tier 5 Rarity:

The 7 km eggs have had the most varied history of all the egg groups. Previously, they focused on Baby Pokémon and Alolan Pokémon, as well as briefly focusing on fossil types.

Pokémon Go 10km Egg Chart

Below you can find all the Pokémon that can hatch from 10 km eggs starting Thursday June 1st and the launch of Hidden Gems Season. By tapping a 10km egg in your Pokémon Storage, you’ll be able to see which Pokémon hatch from it, along with their rarity levels.

Below you can find the Pokémon that are currently in the 10 km egg pool:

Tier 1 Rarity:

  • Mawile (Gen 3)
  • Emolga (Gen 5)

Tier 2 Rarity:

  • Bagon (Gen 3)
  • Tirtouga (Gen 5)
  • Archen (Gen 5)
  • Tyrant (Gen 6)
  • Amaura (Gen 6)

Tier 3 Rarity:

  • Deino (Gen 5)
  • Rockruff (Gen 7)

Tier 4 Rarity:

  • Goomy (Gen 6)
  • Jangmo-o (Gen 7)

Level 5 Rarity:

Pokémon Go Red 12km ‘Strange’ Egg Chart

12km Eggs, also known as ‘Weird’ or Red Eggs, first became available in October 2020 as part of a Team Go Rocket event. The Strange Egg group was last updated on Wednesday, June 21, 2023.

To obtain a “strange” red egg, you must defeat a leader in battle and have an open slot in your egg inventory.

As with all other types of Eggs, you can see which Pokémon, along with the rarity level of each, hatch from your 12km Eggs by tapping on them in the Eggs section of your Pokémon Storage.

The current Strange Egg group contains:

Level 1 Rarity:

  • Sandile (Gen 5)
  • Endeavor (Gen 5)
  • Vullaby (Gen 5)
  • Pancham (Gen 6)

Level 2 Rarity:

  • Larvitar (Gen 2)
  • Squalid (Gen 5)
  • Salandit (Gen 7)

Level 3 Rarity:

Level 5 Rarity:

  • Absol (Gen 3)
  • Skorupi (Gen 4)
  • Skrelp (Gen. 6)
  • Inkay (Gen 6)

Thanks to woodersj from reddit for the help with this information!

The Hidden Gems Season is coming to an end. Before it ends, try to finish the special research missions Fascinating Facets and Sky High. You can also complete a route and fight in Go Battle League. Be sure to compete in Shadow Raids, use Daily Adventure Incense for a chance to run into Galarian Articuno, Galarian Zapdos, and Galarian Moltres. This incense can also give you encounters with other rare Pokémon in Pokémon Go.

Pokémon Go Egg Hatching Explained and the Chances of a Specific Pokémon Hatching

At first glance, Eggs in Pokémon Go seem like just another way to randomly acquire new Pokémon, but like the mighty Magikarp, we shouldn’t judge Eggs by their seemingly ineffective appearance.

Eggs and hatching can still be an extremely useful tool for expanding your collection or even powering up the Pokémon you already have.

Aside from the egg charts above, there’s no way to know from the start what might be inside the egg. Additionally, the odds of catching each respective Pokemon are hidden from the player, something the community has been asking the game to reveal.

With this in mind, you should know that the chances of catching each individual Pokémon within a group are not the same as the rest, and should be treated like blind loot boxes you see in other live service games.

What else do you need to know about hatching 2km, 5km, 7km, 10km and 12km eggs in Pokémon Go?

Finally, there are some other general, but important, tips to keep in mind when hatching eggs in Pokémon Go:

  • You can only have a maximum of 9 eggs at a time, including the eggs you have in the incubators.
  • If you reach the maximum of 9 eggs, you will watch some hatch to collect others, whether they are 7 km eggs from gifts or 2 km, 5 km and 10 km eggs from PokéStops.

  • Incubators purchased with PokéCoins are disposable and only have three uses each. To get the most out of them, incubate your 10km and 12km eggs in the disposable incubators, while your free infinite-use incubator quickly produces 2km and 5km eggs in a larger volume.
  • Only the first evolution of each chain is available in an Egg; for example, Bulbasaur can hatch from an Egg, but not Ivysaur or Venusaur.
  • That rule is the same for the baby Pokemon Togepi, Pichu, Smoochum, etc., since they were apparently initially counted as pre-evolutions and included along with their evolved forms, e.g. Elekid with Electabuzz, in their respective groupings. eggs.
  • Pokémon Eggs are likely the fastest way to power up starter Pokémon (Bulbasaur, Charmander, Squirtle, and the like) unless you’re lucky enough to have found a particularly good place to find them in the wild. The fact that they can be found in relatively common, fast-hatching eggs makes all the difference.
  • The Pokémon Go app does not need to be open to progress the Egg’s walking distance, as long as you have Adventure Sync enabled.
  • Traveling in fast moving cars, trains and other vehicles will not count towards the distance traveled, as the game knows when you are moving too fast to walk.
  • Often the app will show your character moving slightly, even though you and your phone remain perfectly still. This can actually be used to help your egg hatch: plug your phone into a charger, leave it open, and the game should do some of the work for you simply through its GPS quirks.
  • The CP of Pokémon hatched from Eggs are tied to the trainer level at the time they are hatched. acquired the Egg, not at the moment the Egg hatches.
  • Pokémon exclusive to various regions cannot be found through hatching eggs. either encounters in nature outside those regions.
  • If you’re a completionist, then hatching eggs is a requirement for some of Pokémon Go’s medals, which could be an added incentive if you’re not particularly into Candy or Stardust.

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Categories: Guides
Source: sef.edu.vn

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