Hardy Saddle

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Desktop versionConsole versionOld-gen console versionMobile version Desktop/Console/Old-gen console/Mobile-Only Content: This information applies only to the Desktop, Console, Old-gen console, and Mobile versions of Terraria.
Hardy Saddle
  • Hardy Saddle item sprite
Stack digit 1.png
Statistics
Type
Use time20 (Very fast)
TooltipSummons a rideable Turtle mount
Rarity08*Rarity level: 8
Sell5
Research1 required
Grants Buff
BuffTurtle MountTurtle MountDesktop, Console, Old-gen console, and Mobile versions
Buff tooltipSlow if by land, zoom if by sea
Summons Mount
Turtle Mount
Turtle Mount
Turtle mount in action

The Hardy Saddle is a mount-summoning item. When used, it summons a Turtle Mount that can swim and has increased movement speed in liquids, but reduced movement speed (10 mph) and jump height on land. It can be found in Golden Crates with a 9.33*7/75 (9.33%) chance, and in Titanium CratesDesktop and Mobile versions with a 8.87% chance. The turtle, as it is fast for underwater travel, combined with any kind of diving gear/helmet, can be an ideal setup for underwater travel.

Achievements[edit | edit source]

Achievement The Cavalry.png
The Cavalry • “Equip a mount.”
Equip your first Mount. Desktop, Console, and Mobile versions

Tips[edit | edit source]

  • The player can fly using the Hardy Saddle and the Bottomless Water BucketDesktop, Console, and Mobile versions. By constantly placing water above the player and swimming upward while riding the Hardy Saddle, the player can move through the sky, allowing for easy access to Floating Islands and Sky Lakes.
  • The Hardy Saddle is also very useful for placing down blocks in a straight line. As long as the player has the Brick Layer equipped, then the Hardy Saddle's constant slow speed allows the player to consistently place blocks in a straight line without moving the cursor.

Trivia[edit | edit source]

  • Despite its name, the Turtle Mount resembles a tortoise.
  • The buff tooltip is a reference to a verse from the poem "Paul Revere's Ride" (1860) by American poet Henry Wadsworth Longfellow: "One if by land, Two if by sea".

History[edit | edit source]