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!

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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 ...

Monday, November 2

The Vermont Farmhouse Jr Week 11

For some reason I thought that this dollhouse did not bring interior window trim but it does. This is the Special Edition Kit of this dollhouse model, so your kit may or may not bring the interior trim. There are some interior photos of this dollhouse, that do not show the interior trim.

The windows are assembled, to fit right into the window openings on the front wall of the dollhouse. Once complete, the windows will hide the inside edges of the window openings and for this reason, I did not paint or finish them in any way.

These windows are assembled away from the dollhouse. You can paint the parts before or after they are complete but you must have them painted before they are installed onto the dollhouse.

They are extremely simple to put together. The rubber band clamp is actually a very smart way to assemble these windows and the technique could be used on other similar miniature assemblies, so keep it in mind for future builds.

Once dry, they are ready to be installed. I installed the interior trims first. Then I added the window "glass" pane to the exterior and installed the exterior trim over them. The "glass" is sandwiched between the interior and exterior trims.

The windows snap right into place but if you have difficulty with the fit, sand the window openings or use a craft knife to shave off some of the wood from the inside edges. I only had this issue with the attic window. The rest fit just fine.

Back to the kitchen tin ceiling. I was lucky enough to find silver scrapbook paper with an embossed design that resembles tin. I used it on the kitchen's ceilings.

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