Photobucket has changed their terms of service and is no longer allowing 3rd party hosting. For this reason, my photos are no longer available for viewing. I am keeping the blog posts up so at least the text can be read.

I am currently in the process of migrating this blog onto Facebook. This will allow for the photos to be viewed again.

This process will take some time. I am sorry for the inconvenience.


Whether you're an experienced builder or new to the hobby, I've gathered material from all over the web to produce the most complete, tab and slot, dollhouse assembly blog you can find.
Tip: 1. Read through all of the instructions that came with your kit first. 2. Find your dollhouse in this blog by using the drop down menu below. 3. Read through the building process in its entirety before beginning your project. Happy building!

View or print the More Minis Dollhouses Project Planner PDF to help you begin your next dollhouse project!


If you find the information on this blog helpful, please consider making a donation using the secure Paypal button below. Thank you!

Dollhouse Assembly Blogs

Search This Blog

Featured Post

Custom Rehab Week 01

This upcoming project is a little different from my usual ones. This is a rehab. This custom dollhouse belongs to a neighbor and she was ...

Saturday, May 23

The Gloucester Dollhouse Day 16

The Bathroom
I used the marble flooring in this room and then made wainscoting from the same balsa wood that I used for the dressing room, only this time I didn’t cover them in fabric. I just painted them and used the same stencil and spackle technique as I did on the exterior of the dollhouse to create a design on each panel.

I didn’t use a backing to this wainscoting either. I just glued the square panels directly to the wall and trimmed the tops and bottoms with balsa wood strips. The same I use for baseboards.

I then used skinny sticks to make bead boarding on the top half of the wall. I really like skinny sticks for bead boarding because they have nice beveled side edges which give the distinctive lines between each board, like real bead boarding has. I had to cut a lot of skinny sticks to go all the way around this room. I like the end result.

I used a balsa wood strip to trim the ceiling. I then painted everything white.

For everything to come out milky white, you will need to use spackle on any gaps that you may see around the paneling, etc. Then use about two to three coats of paint.

The door I inserted yesterday has the same raised paneling on this side as it does the other but I painted it all white.

You can not hide all of the back exposed floor and wall edges with wood trim because if you do, your hinged panel will not close correctly. I used balsa wood strips for the middle and left sides and lace trim for the floors. The right side can not be trimmed or the panel will not close. Use strips that are as thin as possible and always hold them with masking tape in place so you can see if your panel closes properly before you commit with glue. Now all of those edges are completely hidden and everything looks smooth and finished.

Scrape off any paint that might have gotten on your hinges.

I then used all of the left over trim I had for different finishing touches on the dollhouse here and there. I used more fabric roses as well, on the curtains and room corners. I also put some fabric trim going down the beadboarding in certain sections.

The interior is completely finished. Now I’m waiting for some trim to come in the mail so I can finish the exterior.

No comments:


Search Archive

Search Labels

Copyright and Disclaimer

Page copy protected against web site content infringement by Copyscape

  © More Minis @ Blogspot Copyright 2007 - 2017 All Rights Reserved

Back to TOP