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Bowser's Inside Story Enemy
Location(s) Dimble Wood
Battled by
Level 15
HP 147/221
Power 57/143
Defense 58/87
Speed 21/32
Fire Normal
Burn? Double
Dizzy? Half
Stat Down? Half
KO? Half
Experience 40
Coins 15
Item Drop Syrup Jar (15%)
Internal ID

Trashures are brown Treasure Chests that appear in Mario & Luigi: Bowser's Inside Story. They reside in Dimble Wood. Their name may be a pun of the saying "One man's trash is another man's treasure" or a pun on "trash" and "treasure". They attack by opening their bodies as the lock on them pulls out three to five of the following items randomly and throws it at Bowser: a Scutlet, a Hammer, an iron ball, a Coin or a Mushroom]. If countered, the object will fall back on to the Trashure, damaging it if the object thrown is one of the first three items. The hammers from Trashures can make Bowser dizzy.

If the player does not defeat these enemies within a few turns, the enemies will run away, hopping off the screen, and the player does not earn any Experience Points for battling it. Once the lock is significantly damaged, it eventually falls off, which makes the chest open and exposes the treasure inside. Bowser's Vacuum command can be used to suck the coins out of the Trashure, defeating it at the same time. Mario and Luigi, having no access to the Vacuum command, must simply keep attacking it until it is defeated.

Trashures have a stronger counterpart in the Fawfulized Princess Peach's Castle, Dark Trashures.

Names in other languages[edit]

Language Name Meaning
Japanese トレジャン
Comes from the English "treasure." May also be derived from 「じゃん」 jan, meaning "isn't it?"
Spanish (NOA) Cofraude From cofre (chest) and fraude (fraud).
Spanish (NOE) Cofredio From cofre (chest).
French (NOA) Coffre-fou From "coffre-fort" (safe, "coffre" also means chest) and "fou" (crazy).
French (NOE) Coffre-fortiche From "coffre-fort" (safe, "coffre" also means chest) and the familiar word "fortiche" (clever)
German Schatzfratz From Schatz (treasure) and Fratze (antic, mug)
Italian Scrigno Maligno Scrigno means "chest" and Maligno means "evil".