Pokemon Let’s Go Lance - How to Defeat Elite Four Lance in Pokemon Let's Go Pikachu and Eevee

Pokemon Let’s Go Lance - How to Defeat Elite Four Lance in Pokemon Let's Go Pikachu and Eevee

This is our guide on how to beat Lance of the Elite Four in Pokemon Let's Go Pikachu and Eevee.

The Elite Four make up the toughest battle there is in Pokemon Let's Go Pikachu and Eevee, and it's one brutal gauntlet. Lance of the Elite Four waits for you at the very end, making up the final trainer of the group. In our Pokemon Let's Go Lance guide, we'll be walking you through how to defeat Elite Four Lance in Pokemon Let's Go as easily as possible.

Pokemon Let’s Go Elite Four Lance

As we mentioned at the top, Lance of the Elite Four is going to be deploying plenty of Dragon-type Pokemon against you. Keep in mind that because Dragon is a secondary type of Pokemon, Lance can bring Water, Fire, and Flying-type Pokemon to bear against you in the battle ahead.

Just below, you’ll find a list of all the Pokemon that Lance can send out in any order in the battle with you in Pokemon Let’s Go. We’ll be listing all the strengths and weaknesses of each Pokemon on the list.

  • Seadra - This opening Pokemon might be strong against Water, Fire, and Ice-type attacks, but Seadra can be taken down fairly easily with Electric or Grass attacks from your Pokemon.
  • Aerodactyl - There’s a lot that Aerodactyl is resistant to, including Ground, Bug, Fire, Flying, and Normal-type attack from your Pokemon. However it’s weak to Steel, Water, Rock, and Electric attacks.
  • Gyarados - This powerful evolution of Magikarp is resistant to Steel, Fire, Water, and Ground-type attacks, but is weak to Rock, and very weak to Electric moves.
  • Charizard - Charizard might be strong against Ground, Fire, Bug, and Grass-type attacks, but your Pokemon can use Water, Electric, and Rock-type attacks with great effect against it.
  • Dragonite - Finally, Dragonite is resistant to Ground, Fire, Water, and Fighting-type moves, but is weak to Dragon, Fairy, Rock, and Ice-type attacks from your Pokemon.

And with that, the Elite Four in Pokemon Let’s Go Pikachu and Eevee has been finished. Now that we’re all wrapped up with this particular guide, you can continue ahead to our Pokemon Let’s Go Shiny guide, or our Pokemon Let’s Go Alola guide for more.

Sometimes we include links to online retail stores. If you click on one and make a purchase we may receive a small commission. See our terms & conditions.

Hirun Cryer

Staff Writer

Hirun Cryer is by far the most juvenile member of USgamer. He's so juvenile, that this is his first full-time job in the industry, unlike literally every other person featured on this page. He's written for The Guardian, Paste Magazine, and Kotaku, and he likes waking up when the sun rises and roaming the nearby woods with the bears and the wolves.

In other news

Swery's Next Game, The Good Life, Set For Summer 2021

There's something mysterious afoot next summer.

Telltale's Sam & Max Save the World Is Getting a Remaster From Its Original Devs

Another Telltale adventure property makes a comeback.

Nightdive's Blade Runner: Enhanced Edition Won't Be Coming in 2020 After All

Updating Westwood's 1997 classic is a bit harder than expected without the source code.

Double Fine's LucasArts Remasters Are All Coming to Game Pass Soon

The Grim Fandango, Full Throttle, and Day of the Tentacle remasters will all arrive on Xbox in a few weeks.

You may also like

Cyberpunk 2077 Review: Death by a Thousand Cyber-Cuts

Even if you get beyond the bugs, it's just not worth it.

Stardew Valley Just Got Beaches, Fish Tanks, Swimming Ducks, and a Whole Lot More

Nearly five years on, Eric "ConcernedApe" Barone just pushed what he says is Stardew's "biggest update yet."

Alien: Isolation Is Free on Epic and Just As Good as It Was in 2014

Get the motion tracker and don't go in the vents.