Akimichi Lydia
Akimichi Lydia
TitleInventora du Go! Gamers
Birthday DateApril 25
Eye ColorBrown
Hair ColorBrown
Home PlaceBrazil

Akimichi Lydia (秋道リディア Akimichi Ridia?) is the pen name for User:SmokyQuartz97. She is a Pretty Cure director and writer, best known for Go! Gamers Pretty Cure. She has also written songs that feature in her Pretty Cure series, including the openings and endings. Her best and childhood friend, is Minazuki Erika, who help her to create the most loved character of Go! Gamers Pretty Cure, Eri Asuka. She is also voice actress. Akimichi Lydia work on Peridot ⇨ Anime ⇨ Studio along side with her friends.


According with Yoshida Hiromi, Lydia is a social butterfly. Easy to make friends and sometimes a lazy girl. She loves eat and has a great appetite, her favorite food is Lámen, or Miojo (as she says). She is more tomboy than girly girl. She likes of read, write, puns and sleep. Sometimes, she can be rude, but it's only when she is angry or someone wake her up.


Neko's draw

Lydia has orchid hair to match with her eyes in the same color, which is seen lying on her shoulder. Larger bangs obscuring her right eye. Her hair is wild, leaving some of hair tips messy and spiked, mainly in the bangs. She also use a red headband with a gold heart-shaped stone with almost invisible polka dots. A blue diamond can be seen on her forehead. Her outfit consists into a three-layers, ruffled shirt, with midriff barring and in three shades of purple, black leggings with her black cardigan around the waist and violet matching shoes with small ribbons on the top.


Season Run Theme
Go! Gamers Pretty Cure 2018-02-09 Videogames
Lovely Star Pretty Cure! 2018-01-27 Love and Romance
Pretty Cure ✨ Sparkle Stars  ??? Light, stars


Akimichi translation to "Autumn Road" as 秋 means "Autumn" while 道 means "Road"

Lydia means "from Lydia" in Greek. Lydia was a region on the west coast of Asia Minor. In the New Testament this is the name of a woman converted to Christianity by Saint Paul. In the modern era the name has been in use since the Protestant Reformation.

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