Amiibo Training Guide: Peach (Wii U & 3DS)

Welcome to Cloud Nine’s Peach amiibo training guide! To start off, thank you for taking the time to visit: your support is very much appreciated. Huge thanks to Trainer Blue for sharing his knowledge of Peach and for contributing to the completion of the guide!

This guide is up-to-date as of Version 1.1.7 of Super Smash Bros. for Wii U and Nintendo 3DS.

Table of Contents

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Section 1: Amiibo Overview / Pros & Cons

Amiibo Overview

Peach is an effective yet overlooked character in the amiibo metagame. Although a rare sight in tournaments, she possesses a solid skill set with many useful tools. Her jab is fast and consists of two hits – the first hit can also follow up into a down tilt with proper timing. Her forward tilt has good range, and her down tilt can even link into a forward smash at low percentages. Speaking of smash attacks, Peach has a good set of them: for her forward smash, she uses a variety of different weapons, including a frying pan, a golf club, and a tennis racket. Each weapon has different properties, but all three of them are quite powerful. Peach’s up smash inflicts strong vertical knockback and has a sweetspot at the center of her body. Between her double jump, up special, and unique hover ability, Peach has no trouble recovering at all. Peach also has a pseudo-counter in Toad, which can take opponents by surprise when used strategically.

However, Peach suffers from a few annoying flaws. Peach’s AI likes to overuse its hover ability, trying it at inappropriate times and getting punished in return. It also has a tendency to overuse its forward aerial if left unchecked. Finally, Peach is somewhat light, meaning that her in-game endurance is lacking.

The Verdict

Overall, Peach is a solid amiibo who can definitely work well in the right hands. With her numerous advantages and only minor flaws, it’s difficult to understand why Peach is so rare in tournaments. That’s where you come in – it’s up to you to train the strongest Peach amiibo so that you can give her the representation she deserves.


Section 2: Recommended Equipment

Peach – Recommended Stats & Bonuses

For more information on equipment, including instructions on how to farm for custom parts, please read the amiibo equipment guide.

Before you begin training your amiibo, you must equip it with a viable setup of stats and bonuses. The following build has been extensively tested and proven effective:

+60 Attack / +60 Defense / Speed

AutoLifesteal

Peach – Recommended Custom Moves

  • Heavy Vegetable: This is a custom move version of Peach’s down special. Hence its name, the Vegetable Peach throws is heavier and takes longer to be plucked. They fly faster, but have reduced distance. Each Vegetable also deals more damage. This move is not at all essential to your Peach amiibo’s success, but is worth using if available.

Once your amiibo’s equipment setup is refined and ready to go, your training will officially begin! If you encountered a problem while feeding your amiibo, feel free to jump into Cloud Nine’s Discord server to ask a question.


Section 3: Training Your Amiibo

Amiibo training is a very specific task, and for the best possible results, you will need to go about it very carefully. You can’t just go all-out and use combos and aerials: both of these are frowned upon in the amiibo metagame. Instead, you should remain grounded at all times, punishing your amiibo for every aerial move it uses against you.

To help your amiibo properly utilize its moveset, you will mirror match it from Level 1 all the way to Level 50. Playing timed matches on Ω-form stages is highly recommended.

Peach – Training Tips

  • Primary damage-racking moves: jab, forward tilt, down tilt, neutral special, side special, and down special. Peach has many useful tools at her disposal. As mentioned earlier, her jab hits twice and can combo into a down tilt at low percentages. Her forward tilt launches opponents upward, while down tilt is another useful option that can link into a forward smash. Peach’s neutral special, Toad, should be frequently used against telegraphed attacks, while Peach Bomber is a decent mid-ranged approach option. Vegetable is best used from afar: if you’re lucky, you might even pull up a Bob-omb or a Mr. Saturn (even if items are turned off)!
  • Primary KO moves: forward smash and up smash. Peach’s forward smash cycles regularly between three weapons: a golf club, a frying pan, and a tennis racket. Be mindful of which weapon Peach will use when attacking with her forward smash. Her golf club has increased range and diagonal knockback, her frying pan deals the most damage, and her tennis racket has more horizontal knockback. Peach’s up smash is handy, too, and can be used as an aerial punish. It’s most powerful when Peach’s body connects with the opponent (as opposed to the tip of her arm, which inflicts the least amount of damage).
  • Moves to avoid: down smash. Peach’s down smash isn’t necessarily bad, but it’s lacking in range and knockback – her forward and up smashes are far superior. Avoid using down smash during training so that your Peach amiibo prioritizes her other smash attacks.

When your amiibo finally reaches Level 50, its training will truly begin. Just like a real player, amiibo need match experience and practice against different characters. For more information on training your amiibo past Level 50, follow this link.


Section 4: Conclusion & Credits

File:SSB4-Wii U Congratulations Classic Peach.png

Conclusion

Thank you so much for reading! Although the guide may be coming to an end, your training most certainly isn’t: there’s always a way to make an amiibo stronger, and yours is no exception. If you need additional help, give the Amiibo Mechanics & Metagame Guide a read. If you want to ask specific questions, you can also stop by Cloud Nine’s Discord server.

If your desire to read amiibo training guides and articles hasn’t been entirely fulfilled, there are some more posts here that you might like. Cloud Nine’s ongoing series, Amiibo Training Analysis, analyzes a specific aspect of the metagame in great detail. Meanwhile, the official amiibo tier list ranks every amiibo’s overall capabilities – you might even learn something new if you take a look at it. The FAQ is another good resource worth checking out. Alternatively, you can head to the master list of guides for even more amiibo training methods!

Credits

Thanks again to Trainer Blue for compiling all of Peach’s information. Images are courtesy of the official Super Smash Bros. website.


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