Unannounced and surprising avid Pokémon Go users, sightings of the Legendary Lake Trio Pokémon have been reported
Reports started flooding social media of sightings of Legendary Lake Trio Pokémon, Azelf, Mesprit and Uxie. However, what is unusual about the news is that the reports indicate the Legendary Pokémon were spotted and available for capture in the wild.
Users became cautious of the reports, as no Legendary Pokémon has yet made an appearance in the wild since the game launch back in June 2016. Legendary Pokémon are normally obtained through Raid Battles and Limited Research Events.
Helpful Pokémon Go Guides
- Ultimate Guide To Capture Raid Bosses
- Counter Chart: Strengths and Weaknesses
- How To Get Sinnoh Stones
- Egg Hatching Guide
- Sinnoh Stone Evolutions
- Medals: Everything You Need to Know
Lake Trio Legendary Pokémon
After many reports of sightings found from all over the world, Pokémon Go released a Tweet from their official Twitter account almost confirming the news.
In a very Pokémon-like way, an image of three pokémon silhouette was attached to the tweet leaving users to try and guess what Pokémon it could be. Fans of the tv show should be familiar with these cryptic messages. Before adverts break, viewers are presented with a similar puzzle with the tag line “Who’s that Pokémon” shortly revealing the Pokémon after the break.
Many users are used to these cryptic messages and filled in the silhouettes easily, confirming they are Azelf, Mesprit and Uxie the Legendary Lake Trio Pokémon.
Where to find the Legendary Lake Trio Pokémon
Details of the reports suggest the three Legendary Pokémon are region specific with users finding the Pokémon in the wild nearby lakes or large bodies of water. After all, they are called the Legendary Lake Trio.
Azelf -Sighting of Azelf has only been reported from the Americas region.
Mesprit – Mesprit is tied to Europe region.
Uxie – Located in Asia-Pacific
It is unknown whether the Lake Trio Pokémon will alternate between regions or will be time-specific when appearing in the wild. However, until more data are analysed, we will update as soon the data can shed some light on this.