Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker

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This article is about the game for the Wii U, Switch, and 3DS. For information about the level from Super Mario Maker of the same name, see Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker (level).
Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker
Captain Toad Treasure Tracker US box final.jpg
Wii U cover art

CTTT Switch Boxart.png
Nintendo Switch cover art
CTTT 3DS Boxart.png
Nintendo 3DS cover art

Developer(s) Nintendo EAD Tokyo (Wii U)
Nintendo EPD Tokyo (Nintendo Switch, 3DS)
Nintendo Software Technology Corporation (Nintendo Switch, 3DS)
1-UP Studio
Publisher(s) Nintendo
Platform(s) Wii U, Nintendo 3DS, Nintendo Switch
Release date Original release
Japan November 13, 2014
USA December 5, 2014[1]
Europe January 2, 2015[2]
Australia January 3, 2015[3]
Italy January 9, 2015[4]
amiibo bundle
Japan March 26, 2015[5]
Nintendo 3DS
Japan July 13, 2018
USA July 13, 2018
Europe July 13, 2018
Australia July 13, 2018
Nintendo Switch
Japan July 13, 2018
USA July 13, 2018
Europe July 13, 2018
Australia July 13, 2018
South Korea July 13, 2018
HK July 13, 2018
ROC July 13, 2018
Genre Puzzle, Platform
ESRB:ESRB E.svg - Everyone
PEGI:PEGI 3.svg - Three years and older
CERO:CERO A.png - All ages
ACB:ACB G.svg - General
USK:USK 6.svg - Six years and older
Mode(s) Single player
Multiplayer (Switch version)
Wii U:
Media CD icon.png Optical disc
Media DL icon.svg Digital download
Nintendo Switch:
Media NS icon.png Cartridge
Media DL icon.svg Digital download
Nintendo 3DS:
3DS Card Icon.png Cartridge
Media DL icon.svg Digital download
Wii U:
Nintendo Switch:
Nintendo 3DS:

Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker is a puzzle platform game for the Wii U, Nintendo 3DS, and Nintendo Switch. The Wii U version is a prequel to Super Mario 3D World, while the Nintendo 3DS and Nintendo Switch versions lead in to Super Mario Odyssey instead. The game is based on The Adventures of Captain Toad stages from Super Mario 3D World but features extensive depth and variety, and the game's plot revolves around Captain Toad and Toadette collecting Power Stars while attempting to stop a large, scavenging bird named Wingo from stealing them. This is the second game to have a Toad as the main protagonist, with the first game being Wario's Woods, released twenty years prior.


Wingo lifting Toadette and the Power Star.

Captain Toad and Toadette are out treasure hunting, climbing a structure to get a Power Star. They soon after notice feathers falling from the sky when Wingo, a large bird who's described as "a lover of all things shiny", grabs the star. Toadette attempts to retrieve it while Captain Toad is temporarily knocked over. Wingo makes off with both the star and Toadette, leaving the Captain on his own. Captain Toad must then go through stages collecting Power Stars to reach Wingo and save Toadette.

Once Captain Toad reaches Wingo's fortress, they fight, and after Wingo is defeated, Toadette is rescued and they continue treasure hunting. However, Wingo returns to steal their treasure again and ends up capturing Captain Toad, allowing Toadette to journey on a solo adventure. After another long journey, Toadette saves him, although immediately afterward Wingo reappears, captures Toadette again and blows Captain Toad away.

The Captain awakes in a dark cave, where he finds another Power Star snatched away by Wingo. Toad pursues to a large mine. Meanwhile, Toadette escapes Wingo and goes off to reunite with Captain Toad, though is captured again soon after. Wingo then takes her to the same tower, while Captain Toad arrives. After a final fight, Wingo is truly defeated, and the two Toads ride off in a minecart as the credits play.

In the Wii U version, after the credits, Captain Toad notices a Green Star falling through the sky, and chases after it, leaving Toadette in the minecart. The opening scene of Super Mario 3D World plays, though after Mario and the others enter the Clear Pipe to chase Bowser, the Green Star falls in as well, with Captain Toad climbing into the Clear Pipe to chase after it.

In the 3DS and Switch versions, after the credits, the minecart goes to the Sand Kingdom and Captain Toad notices the Odyssey flying, and chases after it, leaving Toadette in the minecart.


Captain Toad controls similarly to The Adventures of Captain Toad, and is unable to jump. Instead, he can pull on Pluck Patches, patches of grass which can contain items such as coins, power-ups, or turnips, which can be thrown at enemies in a Super Mario Bros. 2 fashion. The camera can be rotated in any direction to view the stage at different angles.

The main goal of the game is to reach the one Power Star in each stage; the player must do so by navigating each stage and solving puzzles to reach them. Unlike The Adventures of Captain Toad, the levels have no time limit and score feature. Instead, the game keeps track of the highest number of coins earned in each level and the time taken to complete each level. Each stage also has 3 Super Gems (similar to the Green Stars of Super Mario 3D World) to collect, as well as a bonus objective that appears after beating the stage, in which the player must clear the stage while performing a certain task (collecting a certain mushroom, taking no damage, defeating certain enemies, etc.).


A Pixel Toad.

The Wii U version of the game received amiibo functionality in an update released in March 2015[6]. Scanning the Toad amiibo takes the player into a game of Hide and Seek on the current stage, in which the player must find a hidden 8-bit Toad (called "Pixel Toad") by tapping it on the Wii U GamePad[7]. The player can only play the hide and seek game on a given stage after clearing it. On the 3DS and Switch versions of the game, where Hide and Seek is available without the amiibo[8], the Toad amiibo will instead allow a level to be played while invincible.

Tapping any other amiibo in every version of the game gives the player 1-Up Mushrooms[7][8], though they can only give the player so many before they can no longer be used, and the player must wait to use them again.

On the 3DS and Switch versions, scanning the Super Mario Odyssey amiibo will unlock the Super Mario Odyssey-themed levels early on the game[8].


It has been requested that this section be rewritten and expanded to include the controls of the 3DS version.

Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker can only be played on the Wii U using the Wii U GamePad. On Nintendo Switch it could also be played without the touch screen in TV mode.

Wii U controls

  • Move - Classic Controller Left Control Stick
  • Run/pluck/throw - A Button / B Button / Y Button / ZR Button
  • Spin - Classic Controller Left Control Stick (rotate)
  • Zoom in/out - X Button
  • Turn on/off headlamp - Y Button
  • Camera:
    • Tilt - Classic Controller Right Control Stick / +Control Pad / GamePad (tilt)
    • Move 45 degrees - L Button / R Button
    • Center - Classic Controller Right Control Stick (press)
    • Move behind player - ZL Button
  • Use amiibo - NFC sensor (only on menu)

Nintendo Switch controls

This section is under construction. Therefore, please excuse its informal appearance while it's being worked on. We hope to have it completed as soon as possible.

  • Move - Left Stick
  • Run/pluck/throw - A Button / B Button / Y Button / ZR Button (only on Handheld Mode)
  • Spin - Left Stick (rotate)
  • Turn on/off headlamp - Y Button
  • Camera:
    • Tilt - Right Stick / Up ButtonDown ButtonLeft ButtonRight Button
    • Zoom in/out - X Button
    • Move 45 degrees - L Button / R Button
    • Move behind player - ZL Button
  • Pointer:
    • Use pointer - Joy-Con Icon.svg (move) (only on TV mode)
    • Interact with object and enemies - ZR Button (only on TV mode)
    • Recentre the pointer - Plus Button / Right Stick (press)
  • Use amiibo - Plus Button (only on menu)
  • Play Hide and Seek with Pixel Toad - ZR Button (only on menu)
    • Catch Pixel Toad - ZR Button (only on TV mode)

Two-player modes

In the Nintendo Switch version of the game, two types of cooperative two player modes are available in every level. Both of these modes are only available in the Nintendo Switch's TV / Tabletop mode.

Assist Mode

In Assist Mode, Player 1 assumes the normal role of Captain Toad or Toadette, except for the change that Player 2 now exclusively controls the pointer.

Player 2 also gains the ability to fire red turnips towards wherever the pointer is located. Red turnips can be used to obtain collectibles (except Super Gems and Power Stars), defeat enemies, or break small blocks. They cannot be used to activate switches, enter Clear Pipes, break Rock Blocks, or damage bosses. This mode also allows Player 2 to fire even during Mine Cart sections and to use the pointer when inside it, which is usually not possible.

This mode is only playable using two Joy-Con controllers. Joy-Con (L) is always assigned to Player 1, and Joy-Con (R) is assigned to Player 2. When switching the game to or from this mode, all controllers currently synced to the Switch will turn off. Attempting to sync another controller will fail. Syncing a controller in the Home Menu and then going back into the game will turn the newly synced controller off. Wired controllers will also appear desynced.

Adventure for Two

Adventure for Two was added in the 1.1.0 update on February 13, 2019. This mode allows both players to control a Toad Brigade Member, with Player 1 controlling the assigned character for the level, and in all episodes but Special Episode, Player 2 controlling a purple palette swap of Captain Toad. In Special Episode, Player 2 controls Toadette.

Any control method is available to both players in this mode, as well as a sideways Joy-Con. Notably, the button to rotate the camera in this mode was changed for the sideways Joy-con configuration, and a new button was added to activate the cursor. Additionally, both players can Bubble themselves to float above the other player's head, until they wish to pop out and continue playing.

When a player loses a life in this mode, they are sent into the Bubble. If a player is in a bubble or is in the process of losing a life as the other player does the same, the players must start the level over. If the players are too far apart from each other, one will automatically be warped to the other's location via bubble.

If either player is using a Spinwheel and the other approaches another Spinwheel, they cannot use it until the player actively using a Spinwheel steps off.

If either player enters a Clear Pipe cannon, or a Mine Cart, the other player will be warped there quickly. However, Doors, Pipes, Clear Pipes and others do not force the other player to warp.

Both players can collect Super Gems and Power Stars (or Power Moons/Golden Crowns) in this mode. The player who reached the Power Star first is the one visible during the Course Clear animation.



Captain Toad Toadette Captain Toad (purple)*
Img-adventures-captain-toad.png Toadette CaptainToadTreasureTracker.png PurpleToad CTTT.png

Draggadon and Gold Draggadon are also playable in several cut-scenes, but due to the player having limited control, they are not directly considered playable characters.
* Second player, Nintendo Switch version only



Enemies and obstacles


Flaptor, one of the new enemies in this game.



Draggadon, one of the bosses.

Items and objects


Super Mushroom Super Mushroom Artwork - Super Mario 3D World.png Turns the player into their Super form, and otherwise gives the user 10 coins.
Double Cherry Double Cherry Artwork - Super Mario 3D World.png Creates a clone of the player that copies their movements.
Super Pickax Pickaxe CTTT.png Temporarily allows the player to defeat any enemy and break Brick Blocks.
Invincibility Mushroom Mysterious Mushroom Captain Toad.png Makes the player invincible for the entirety of a level.



Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker features 79 stages (referred to as "mini-universes"[9]). The game is divided into various "episodes," with their own plots, as well as containing a number of different stages played as each character. Each stage also features a challenge that can be completed for an extra bonus.

An update for the Nintendo Switch version released on March 14, 2019, includes 18 new courses ranging from sunken ships to an area based on sweets.[10]

Episode 1
CTTT Ep1 1.png CTTT Ep1 2.png CTTT Ep1 3.png
The Secret Is in the Stars The Chase to Pyropuff Peak The Hunt for the Great Bird's Lair
1. Plucky Pass Beginnings 5. Double Cherry Palace 11. Piranha Creeper Cove
2. Walleye Tumble Temple 6. Shy Guy Heights 12. Briny Bowl Swimming Hole
Episode 2
CTTT Ep2 1.png CTTT Ep2 2.png CTTT Ep2 3.png CTTT Ep2 4.png CTTT Ep2 5.png
The Captain Gets Toadnapped Onward, Toadette! Farewell, Pyropuff Peak On the Trail of the Great Bird Operation Rescue Captain Toad
1. Chute Scoot Slopes 5. Floaty Fun Water Park 10. Spinwheel Cog Ruins 14. Midnight in the Wandering Woods 18. Battle Tower Blitz
2. Stumper Sneakaround 6. Drift-Along Canyon 11. Windup Stairs 15. Double Cherry Spires
3. Mine Cart Sunset Rundown 7. Sliding Slab Shuffle 12. Up 'n' Down Terrace 16. Bullet Bill's Touchy Trials
4. Sinister Street Signs 8. Spooky Specters at Shadow Manor 13. Clear Pipe Puzzleplex 17. Spinwheel Sky Fort
9. Draggadon's Revenge
Episode 3
CTTT Ep3 1.png CTTT Ep3 2.png CTTT Ep3 3.png CTTT Ep3 4.png CTTT Ep3 5.png CTTT Ep3 6.png
The Search for Toadette The Search for Captain Toad Captain Toad's Trials Toadette's Tribulations Reunited at Last? The Ultimate Treasure
1. Rolling Inferno 5. Stumpy Springs Sanctuary 10. Multi-Vator Mayhem 14. Shy Guy Shadow Den 19. Retro Ramp-Up 24. Trick-Track Hall 28. Wingo's Whackdown
2. Seesaw Sizzle 6. Biddybud Snow Stroll 11. Flip Panel Footpath 15. Razzle-Dazzle Slider 20. Twisty-Turny Planet 25. Deep-Space Gyromajig
3. Beep Block Sky Plaza 7. Cagey Conkdor Caper 12. Rock Block Badlands 16. Poison Canal Cannon Run 21. Ghost Gallery Gambit 26. Magma Road Marathon
4. Pickax Cave Plummet 8. Up 'n' Down Desert 13. Secret of the Golden Realm 17. Fright Train Flight 22. Touchstone Turmoil 27. Scalding Scaffold Sinkhole
9. Mine Cart Ruins Rumble 18. No Sleep at Magikoopa Keep 23. Color Crate Carousel
Bonus Episode
CTTT EpB 1.png CTTT EpB 1 Switch3DS.png CTTT EpB 2.png CTTT EpB 3.png
Expedition to the Sprixie Kingdom (From Super Mario 3D World)
(exclusive to the Wii U version)
Super Mario Odyssey Kingdom
(exclusive to the 3DS/Switch versions)
Toad Brigade, Move Out! Curse of the Mummy-Me!
1. Super Bell Hill 1. Secret of the Inverted Pyramid 5. Toad Brigade to Mushroom Mesa! 9. Mummy-Me on Flip Panel Footpath
2. Conkdor Canyon 2. Mine Cart Cascade Crusade 6. Toad Brigade to Trick-Track Hall! 10. Mummy-Me on Drop-Road Dash
3. Shadow-Play Alley 3. Uptown, Downtown 7. Toad Brigade to Bullet Bill Base! 11. Mummy-Me at Pyropuff Peak
4. Clear Pipe Cruise 4. Cookatiel's Sizzling Sprint 8. Toad Brigade to Magikoopa Keep!
CTTT EpB 4.png CTTT EpB 5.png CTTT EpB 6.png
Memories of Our Adventures Keep On Tracking, Captain Toad! Unlimited Coins Galore
12. Episode 1 Prologue 15. Mummy-Me Maze Forever 16. Coins Galore
13. Episode 2 Prologue 17. More Coins Galore
14. Episode 3 Prologue 18. Even More Coins Galore
Special Episode (exclusive to the Switch version)
CTTT SpecialEpisodetitle01.png CTTT SpecialEpisodetitle02.png CTTT SpecialEpisodetitle03.png
The Search for the Legendary Crown Where Is the Crown? The Hunt Continues
1. Shifty Shrine 8. Cocoa Meltdown 17. Crown Capture in Wandering Woods
2. Crown Capture at Mushroom Ruins 9. Crown Capture at Up'n'Down Terrace 18. Chaos in the Grand Labyrinth
3. Boo Spotting at Darkly Cove 10. Boo Spotting at Shy Guy Heights
4. Goomba Galleon 11. Flip Panel Panic
5. Crown Capture on the Touchstone 12. Crown Capture at Pop-Up Prairie Town
6. Boo Spotting at Shadow Den 13. Boo Spotting on the Fright Train
7. Mine Cart Scalding Scaffold 14. Spinning Starmaze
15. Boo Spotting at Multi-Vator Mayhem
16. Wingo's Double Trouble

Differences in the Switch/3DS versions

  • Due to hardware limitations, some of the bonus objectives in the Nintendo 3DS version of the game are changed, such as the one in Poison Canal Cannon Run being changed from "Cleared course with 4 Toadettes!" to "Found the hidden Gold Mushroom!".
  • In the Wii U version, the Bonus Episode features stages in locations from Super Mario 3D World. The Switch and 3DS versions replace these stages with ones based in kingdoms from Super Mario Odyssey.
    • To reflect this, the Episode 3 ending differs. In the Wii U version, the introduction cutscene of Super Mario 3D World plays after the credits, followed by a scene of Captain Toad entering a Clear Pipe to the Sprixie Kingdom. In the Switch and 3DS versions, the ending instead leads into Super Mario Odyssey, with Captain Toad running toward the Odyssey in the Sand Kingdom.
    • Unlike the Super Mario 3D World stages, the Super Mario Odyssey stages contain Super Gems.
  • The Toad amiibo is not needed to play "Hide & Seek," which is now accessible after beating a level.
  • Captain Toad's eyes in the 3DS version are larger than in the Wii U or Switch versions.
  • The Switch version features multiplayer, as well as the paid DLC Special Episode. These features are absent from both the Wii U and 3DS versions.


The idea of Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker came to director Shinya Hiratake as a dream.[11] It originally featured Link as the hero instead of Mario, as Mario not being able to jump would not make sense. Link would explore in a diorama-style in a tech demo presented to Shigeru Miyamoto. The idea was shot down, though Miyamoto realized a potential with the idea. It was included in Super Mario 3D World, where Hiratake chose Captain Toad from Super Mario Galaxy because the heavy backpack would have prevented him from jumping. After Super Mario 3D World was released, Miyamoto encouraged production of a full game around the concept.[citation needed]

Update history

Version 1.1.0 (Wii U)

The Wii U version of the game received an update on March 19, 2015, adding amiibo support to the game. An amiibo prompt was added to the menu screen by pressing Plus Button, allowing players to scan the Toad amiibo to play Hide and Seek with Pixel Toad, while any other amiibo give the player 1-Up Mushrooms.[6]

Version 1.1.0 (Nintendo Switch)

The Nintendo Switch version of the game received an update on February 13, 2019, which added 2 Player co-op into the game. The update also added the Special Episode (if players pre-purchased the Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker - Special Episode content from the Nintendo eShop), allowing players to play the first level as a pre-purchase bonus.

This update also included changes to existing elements. Players can now toggle their character's headlamp by tapping the playable character with the pointer. Players may also toggle their partner's headlamp when playing in Adventure for Two mode. The second player in Assist Mode can toggle the first player's headlamp in this way.

A "Restart" button was added to the pause screen or every level. Restarting a level returns the player to their starting point or latest checkpoint, resets the timer and coin counter to 0, but retains all Super Gems they collected. Restarting does not cost lives. If the player restarts a level after a checkpoint, the timer will not be displayed and saved as their best time.

Additionally, this update made it no longer possible to run over Spinwheels in Handheld Mode, instead automatically snapping the player to them without touch screen input, same as in TV / Tabletop Mode.[10]

Version 1.2.0 (Nintendo Switch)

The Nintendo Switch version of the game received an update on March 14, 2019, adding the remaining seventeen levels to the Special Episode for players that purchased the Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker - Special Episode content from the Nintendo eShop.

Additionally, to better distinguish the 2 players, Toadette's headlamp now has a distinctively warmer tone than that of Captain Toad's when playing in Adventure for Two mode in the Special Episode.


It has been requested that this section be rewritten and expanded to include reviews for the 3DS and Switch versions.

Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker received generally positive reviews. Much of the praise was directed towards the limited focus on just Captain Toad and Toadette, as well as the game's concept, but minor criticism amounted to some technical issues and the designs of some levels. The Wii U version of the game currently holds a score of 81% on Metacritic based on 78 reviews,[12] as well as a score of 81.01% on GameRankings based on 54 reviews.[13]

Marty Silva of IGN gave the game an 8.2/10, criticizing what he believed to be an over-reliance of the GamePad at times, stating "The problem here is that it’s controlled both through the right stick and the GamePad’s gyrosensor, and the sensor can’t be turned off, so I found the camera spinning out of control whenever I moved my wrists. Also, if you're playing only off the GamePad, messages and touch-screen prompts have a tendency to pop up and really obscure your view at important moments." Otherwise, he was praising of the game, mostly to the charm, visuals, and sense of discovery.[14] Arthur Gies of Polygon gave the game of 8.5/10, and was similarly critical of camera issues, claiming they "transcended my crankiness and felt like actual problems", but praised the characters' "outrageous cuteness", reamrking "Nintendo games explore their root mechanics thoroughly, finding fun through solid execution and exploration of the idea. Using that as a verb, Captain Toad Nintendos. It Nintendos hard."[15] Chris Carter of Destructoid gave the game an 8/10, and was also similarly praising of the limited focus on Captain Toad and Toadette, stating "No other Mario characters are jumping out and stealing the spotlight here -- it's just the two aforementioned characters and their thirst for treasure that fuels the game." He was, however, critical of a few levels, and for what he opined as little to offer for players who did not like puzzle platformers.[16]

Platform Reviewer, Publication Score Comment
Wii U Marty Sliva, IGN 8.2/10 "Treasure Tracker takes the core concept of Captain Toad and runs wild with it. It’s a smart, adorable puzzle game that presents some awesome locales and really rewards you for taking the time to unpack them. Despite the control issues and menu problems, Captain Toad Treasure Tracker proves that you can still be great without being Super."
Wii U Arthur Gies, Polygon 8.5/10 "For anybody else, Captain Toad's weird little experiment would be an afterthought. But Nintendo's exercise in digging has found something pretty special — an action puzzle game that succeeds on charm and smarts, rather than reflexes and spectacle."
Wii U Chris Carter, Destructoid 8/10 "Captain Toad is an experience that doesn't attempt to really wow you, but instead delivers consistent puzzle experiences at a rapid pace. There's more Nintendo could have done with it, but it is a puzzler in its purest form, and that will be more than enough for people who wanted more of the titular hero after playing the bonus games in 3D World."
Switch and 3DS Joe Skrebels, IGN 8.7/10 "Treasure Tracker still feels close to unique, and gains new life on both of Nintendo’s current systems. Switch is very much the better choice, but 3DS is by no means a bad option. Still smart, prettier than ever and, in retrospect, genuinely important as part of Nintendo’s modern history, Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker is a rare example of a game that actually feels better for being a few years old."
Compiler Platform / Score
Metacritic 81% (Wii U)
GameRankings 81.01% (Wii U)

References to other games

References in later games

  • Super Mario Maker: A costume of both Captain Toad and Toadette (in her gear from Treasure Tracker) appear in an event level designed after this title. Music jingles and sound effects also return as further references.
  • Mario & Luigi: Paper Jam: Toadette often references her adventures in this game in her dialogue. Additionally, some of the battle cards that are unlocked by the Toad amiibo also use some of Captain Toad's artwork from Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker.
  • Paper Mario: Color Splash: Draggadon reappears in this title. After using the Basin Thing in Redpepper Volcano, a bump comes out of its head, just like in Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker after a rock falls on it. Also, when this happens, Mario can ride Draggadon as Captain Toad did in his game.
  • Super Mario Odyssey: When encountering Captain Toad in the Lost Kingdom, he mentions he was dropped by a giant bird, but a different bird than "[his] usual one," referencing his kidnapping by Wingo.
  • Super Smash Bros. Ultimate: "Plucky Pass Beginnings", the Toad Brigade theme, and "The King of Pyropuff Peak", Draggadon's battle theme, both appear in this game. Additionally, artwork of Captain Toad and Toadette are used for their spirits. At Toadette's Explore area, she references the title by saying, "Choose up to four treasure trackers!"
  • New Super Mario Bros. U Deluxe: The Super Crown appears after Chaos in the Grand Labyrinth is beaten.


For this subject's image gallery, see Gallery:Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker.


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Main article: List of Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker staff
Main article: List of Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker (Nintendo Switch / Nintendo 3DS) staff

Most of Super Mario 3D World's staff return, with Shinya Hiratake and Kenta Motokura leading game direction one again while Koichi Hayashida acts as producer for the first time. The main characters' voices are performed by Samantha Kelly, and general game production is done by Satoru Iwata and Shigeru Miyamoto.

Pre-release and unused content

Main article: List of Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker pre-release and unused content

Several of the stages shown off during E3 2014 had different names than in the final game; for example, Mushroom Mesa was originally named "Mushy Monument: Mayday!". The box art was also changed during development. Several enemies such as Flaptors seen in the final game do not appear in the E3 demo.

Names in other languages

Language Name Meaning
Japanese 進め!キノピオ隊長
Susume! Kinopio taichō
Onward! Captain Toad

External links