Chibi Builds: Village Makeover Part 11

Nightmare notes
3 min readJul 14, 2022


I found this village in my article focused map. Now it’s getting rebuilt one structure at a time.

This entire portion of the village feels a bit claustrophobic to me. To fix that, I’ll be spacing them out as going along. This first in this corner of the village is this little cobblestone house.

The inventory used for this rebuild will be shown and listed down below. Remember that this is more along the lines of showing the process rather that giving step-by-step build instructions.

Oak logs, planks, stairs, slabs, doors, fence and pressure plate. Birch stairs and trap doors. Spruce stairs and trap doors. Cobblestone blocks and stairs. White and red beds. Chest, furnace, diorite stair, crafting table, glass panes, paintings, bookshelves and torches. Flowerpot, poppy, allium and azure bluet.

The first thing that needed to happen with this house was to move it away from the other buildings. I decided to put it up on this hill not too far from its original location.

The extra space lets me drastically increase the size of the house. Arranging it in a way that allows me to make an upstairs area as well. The logs are used for the corners of the home, as well as meeting in a middle point for a support beam.

The second floor is split into a couple parts while excluding one portion of the first floor. Villagers can follow the staircase to what will become two bedrooms. This is also a good time to add glass panes and birch trap doors to where the windows will be.

Setting up the roof, as well as illuminating the door with torches happened after decorating. The roof to the second floor is cut short with planks to avoid making an accidental third floor. However, the small first floor section is given a complete oak stair roof.

The house is set up to be a home for up to four villagers. Each bedroom has two beds and a place to sit and read. There’s a hallway just outside the bedrooms that leads down to an open first floor. Sections are divided for a kitchen, storage and dining. However, it’s lack of walls avoids the feeling of cramped space

This building series is probably going to take up plenty more of my Thursdays. Once it’s all done, it’ll still be available in a reading list for anyone who wants to revisit it. With that being said, thank you for reading.