The Chocobo Forest is one of several locations in Final Fantasy IV. Each Chocobo Forest contains three yellow chocobos, used for transportation on land and crossing rivers, and a single white chocobo, which restores 500 MP to all party members when caught. The Fat Chocobo can also be summoned in the forest, but requires a Gysahl Green for it to appear.
Chocobo Forests[edit | edit source]
There are five Chocobo Forests in total on the overworld, and all Chocobo Forests are found on the tile where Cecil is standing in the pictures below. A Gysahl Green can be found in the grassy area in the middle of the clearing.
|Southwest of Baron and Baron Castle.||Gysahl Green|
|East of Fabul in the mountain range.||Gysahl Green|
|South of Mount Ordeals.||Gysahl Green|
|On an island in the middle of the ocean between Troia and Kaipo.||Gysahl Green|
|South of Troia near the bridge.||Gysahl Green|
Chocobo Village[edit | edit source]
There is a Chocobo Village north of Troia. This is initially the only forest where the player can find black chocobos. However, once the player enters the Lunar Whale for the first time, an additional black chocobo spawns in the chocobo forest located southwest of Baron and Baron Castle. Three Gysahl Greens can be found if one ventures through the hidden pathways in the trees. The clearing itself is shaped like a chocobo.
|North of Troia.||Gysahl Green x3|
Quests[edit | edit source]
Eidolon search sidequest[edit | edit source]
In the iOS version of Final Fantasy IV, the player can embark on a quest to find eidolons scattered around the world. The last eidolon is found in Troia's Chocobo Forest, near a white chocobo, and he has been flying on the black chocobo.
The Chocobo Forests were disabled for this game as they are not needed, and the only Chocobo Forest the player can see on the overworld map is the one east of Fabul. The entrance into the forest was removed and it became a regular forest.
The Chocobo Forests in The After Years are the same as they were in Final Fantasy IV.
Musical themes[edit | edit source]
Gallery[edit | edit source]
Etymology[edit | edit source]
食う / くう / kuu is a rough way to say "eat", whose volitional casual form is 食え / くえ / kue ("let's scoff 'em down!"), leading to Kweh!