|Main Prize|| :150 (Normal)|
|Pirate Coast - 1||Pirate Coast - 2|
Porktuga is the first dungeon to be encountered in Angry Birds Epic. It can be replayed every Monday. It is located near Pirate Coast. Captain Red Beard has taken residence in this popular port-town. Don't let him or the other Pirates beat you too badly.
Being the first dungeon, it is the easiest dungeon of all the 7 dungeon. If you mostly rely on classes that deals harmful effects, you will find this dungeon hard due to most of the pigs being immune to all harmful effects.
The pigs' health and attack powers are based on your current level but we will show you each pigs' information at the default level (Level 6) below per wave.
You have to engage 1 Pirate Veteran, 2 Mateys and 2 Stick Pigs.
You have to engage 2 Mateys, 1 Big Pirate and 2 Ship's Kobold.
You have to engage 1 Rogue Leader, 3 Rogues and 1 Ship's Kobold.
Summoned: Either 2 Mateys, 2 Pirates or 1 Matey and 1 Pirate every time Captain Red beard uses Call Aid. Each of their stats are as shown:
Choose Matilda in Druid, Bomb in Pirate and Piggy Mc'Cool's Merchant Pig. Attack with Matilda when the birds' health is full and with Bomb and Merchant Pig, heal when the birds' health is not full, give the Rage Chili to Bomb or Merchant Pig if you want to heal 35% health for all birds(or if Merchant Pig stuns or one of the birds have at least one harmful effect, give it to Matilda) in all waves. But remember, if one of your birds die, just keep moving forward until you win or lose.
Alternatively, you can use Red in Samurai, Matilda in Druid, and Piggy Mc'Cool's Merchant Pig. This strategy will most likely not give you three stars, but you can use it to get a lot of Snoutlings. Primarily use Merchant Pig for attack, Red for defense, and Matilda for healing. Remember, you can't redo the dungeon until Monday if you succeed, so if it's your first time, feel free to reach wave 5 and then deliberately lose.
Porktuga is most likely a portmanteau of "pork", and Port Tortuga, a Haitian port used by the Europeans in the 1700s. It was mainly used for transport and trade of goods across the Caribbean Sea, which was also commonly used in various literature and media, Mostly notably about the presence of pirates, exploration, and Treasure.