Tutorials

How to Make Miniature Natural Cotton Bolls

These miniature natural cotton bolls are a great way to add farmhouse charm to your dollhouse decor because they’re so versatile! Whether you make an arrangement of stems, or use them to decorate a grapevine wreath, the possibilities are endless.

After making the pussy willow branches, the only logical next step was to figure out an uncomplicated way to make natural cotton bolls (the round seed-bearing part of a cotton plant) since they’re everywhere in farmhouse-style decor right now! They use some of the same materials from the pussy willow project, as well, so that’s even better. Let’s get to it!

Learn how to make dollhouse miniature natural cotton bolls

What You Need to Make Miniature Natural Cotton Bolls

These little raw cotton stems are a little more complicated than the pussy willow branches, but they’re still a great project for beginners. Here’s a little more about the materials I used:

Materials to make miniature natural cotton bolls

Cotton Balls

Yep, literally just your drugstore variety of cotton ball. You’ll be tearing off little pieces, so even a single cotton ball will last you a while!

Alcohol Ink Markers

Alcohol ink markers are my favorite choice for coloring paper petals and leaves for a few reasons: they fully saturate the Japanese crepe paper I favor (more on that next) with bold, vibrant color; they dry almost immediately, which wins over waiting for paint to dry in my book; and they can be blended for a natural look with a blender marker.

I use the brand Spectrum Noir, and their markers are a little more budget-friendly than Copic markers. The shades I chose are EB3 and TN9. I used a combination of both to get a slight variation in color, but they’re quite similar so that’s not absolutely necessary.

That being said, you can color your paper however you like: colored pencils, watercolors, acrylics, or whatever else you have on hand! We’re just going for a nice dark brown shade on this project.

Japanese Crepe Paper

This is a special paper I learned about from Mary Kinloch. It is not the same as crepe paper that’s used for streamers. In fact, it’s actually a mulberry fiber paper, so it has a fantastic texture that works great for a lot of flowers and plants. I recommend checking Mary’s shop on eBay because she often sells it in small quantities, which is perfect if you’re just getting started. She also has an awesome selection of laser cut sheets!

Even though the crepe is my favorite, you can use other paper types for this project, as well. Experiment with different types and see what you like best. Even regular copy/printer paper will work, so don’t hesitate to try it!

Paper Punches

For this project, I used two specific punches: the Mini Birch Leaf from The Punch Bunch and the Mini Daisy Hole Puncher from EK Tools. I have a number of punches from both of these brands, and they work really well.

If you decide to use the Japanese crepe paper, I’ve found that I get a cleaner cut with the punches if I sandwich the crepe paper in between a folded sheet of regular copy paper.

Ball Stylus / Needle Tool

These tools are really handy for shaping petals and veining leaves. I found an embossing stylus set by EK Tools on Amazon where one of them has a ball on one side and a needle tip on the other – that is PERFECT for this project! But if you don’t have these, don’t worry. You can actually use tweezers to shape them, too, you just have to be careful not to tear your paper.

Shaping Surface

I bought a foam pad (it’s actually similar to a mouse pad in terms of density and thickness) for shaping paper, but if you don’t have anything like that, you can actually use a rubber art eraser. You just want something with a little bit of give that will allow you to use the stylus and needle tool to shape the paper without tearing holes in it. Gentle pressure is key!

Make a miniature grapevine wreath with your natural cotton bolls

Make sure you visit my pussy willow branches tutorial for more on the glues I like to use along with the floral wire recommended for this project.

Tips for Making Natural Cotton Bolls for Your Dollhouse

If you look at pictures of cotton bolls online, you’ll see that they can range from 3 to 5 segments. As a beginner, I made mine with three, but now that I have a little practice under my belt, I may try some more with five instead. You’ll just need to make your individual cotton balls a little smaller for that to work.

Prepare Your Glue

I like to use a paint palette or a little piece of aluminum foil with a blob of white tacky glue and a small pool of superglue so I can dip the pieces in to adhere them. When you use white tacky glue and superglue together like this, it creates an almost instant bond, but you have to work quickly!

How to Make Miniature Natural Cotton Bolls

How to Make Miniature Natural Cotton Bolls

Active Time: 30 minutes
Total Time: 30 minutes
Difficulty: Beginner

Learn how to make natural cotton bolls for your dollhouse!

Materials

  • 24 gauge brown floral wire
  • Cotton ball
  • Japanese crepe paper
  • Brown alcohol ink marker
  • White tacky glue
  • Superglue

Tools

  • Wire cutters
  • Tweezers
  • Mini Daisy Hole Puncher by EK Tools
  • Mini Birch Leaf by The Punch Bunch
  • Ball stylus / needle tool
  • Shaping surface
  • Paint palette or aluminum foil

Instructions

  1. Cut 2" lengths of brown floral wire with your wire cutters. I like to have a little extra length to hold on to, and you can always trim them down afterwards as needed.
  2. Tear off little bits from the cotton ball and roll them tightly into smaller balls. You'll need 3 for each stem.


  3. Dip the end of your floral wire into the white tacky glue, coating about 1/8" of the way down. Pick up each of your prepared mini cotton balls with tweezers and just barely dip them into the superglue before attaching them to the floral wire.

    Attach the mini cotton ball to the end of the floral wire
  4. Repeat with 2 more cotton balls so that you have a trio attached to the end. Set aside to dry.



  5. Get your paper and punch out 1 daisy and 3 birch leaves, then color them brown with your alcohol ink marker.


  6. Cut off each of the 6 petals from the daisy and lay them on top of your shaping surface. Use the needle tool to score a line directly down the middle so you can fold the petals in half lengthwise.
  7. Pick up a folded petal with your tweezers and dip the folded edge in your tacky glue and then the superglue. Place the glued edge in between two of the cotton balls, pushing it in as deep toward the center as you can. Repeat with 2 more and set aside to dry. You can use your tweezers to open up the petal a little once it's nestled in place.


    Place the folded petal in between the cotton balls
  8. Grab your birch leaves and lay them on top of your shaping surface. Like with the petals, score a line directly down the middle for the vein. Then, use the ball stylus to curve the leaf.
  9. You'll want the curl of the leaf to point downward. Pick it up with your tweezers and dip the stem in your tacky glue and then the superglue. Place it on the floral wire just under the cotton balls. Try to offset the leaf from where the petals were placed in between the balls. Repeat with 2 more and set aside to dry.

    Add the birch leaves to the cotton stem
  10. Trim your wire stems as needed to arrange in a vase or to add to a wreath. Enjoy!

Please feel free to tag me on Facebook or Instagram @petiteprovisionsco with your version of miniature cotton bolls, and let me know if you have any questions!

How To Make Miniature Pussy Willow Branches

This vase of miniature pussy willow branches is the latest addition to my farmhouse-style dollhouse in progress!

I’ve been on a flower and plant-making kick lately, and since I’ve been completely obsessed with farmhouse decor, I decided to try making some arrangements that would be fitting with that style. Hence, I tried my hand at one of my favorite spring florals, pussy willow branches. And lucky for us, they’re really easy to make, so let’s get started!

How to Make Miniature Pussy Willow Branches

What You Need to Make Miniature Pussy Willows

These cute little pussy willow branches are a great project for beginners because they’re not only easy to make, but they also don’t require too much in terms of special supplies. Here’s a rundown of what I like to use:

Materials for Making Dollhouse Miniature Pussy Willow Branches

Floral Wire

The brown wrapped floral wire isn’t quite as easy to find as the green variety, but it’s definitely available on Amazon if you can’t find it in the floral section of your local craft store. I used 24 gauge, but you could use a higher gauge (meaning a smaller diameter) if you’d like.

Styrofoam Balls

The miniature styrofoam balls I used came from the Dollar Tree (they were selling it as fake snow at the holidays), but I think they’re the same kind used for making slime and can be purchased on Amazon.

Flocking

I purchase my flocking on Etsy, but I know you can also get small quantities that are sold for nail art on Amazon. Look for “velvet flocking powder” or “velvet manicure” and you can get an assortment of colors if you’re just trying it out.

Matte Gel Medium

I like to use Liquitex brand for matte gel medium. It’s a thick yet smooth medium with a decent amount of body that dries with a satin finish. It also mixes really well with paint and gives

Acrylic Paint

For the brown acrylic paint, I used Winsor & Newton Galeria Acrylic in Vandyke Brown, but any dark brown will work.

Glue

My favorite white tacky glues are Aleene’s brand, and I really like the Loctite superglue gel because it’s not too runny.

Tip for Making Pussy Willow Branches for Your Dollhouse

The white tacky glue and superglue trick is one I picked up from Mary Kinloch, a very talented miniature flower maker. You can certainly just use white tacky glue, but the combination of the two together creates an almost instant bond that I find very useful when working on pieces like this.

How to Make Miniature Pussy Willow Branches

How To Make Miniature Pussy Willow Branches

Active Time: 30 minutes
Total Time: 30 minutes
Difficulty: Beginner

Learn how to make pussy willow branches for your dollhouse!

Materials

  • 24 gauge brown floral wire
  • Tiny white styrofoam balls
  • Off-white or ivory flocking
  • Matte gel medium
  • Brown acrylic paint
  • White tacky glue
  • Superglue

Tools

  • Wire cutters
  • Small paint brush
  • Tweezers
  • Toothpick
  • Paint palette or aluminum foil

Instructions

  1. Trim your brown floral wire to 2" - 3" lengths (or as needed to fit your vase) with wire cutters.
  2. Bend the wire back and forth in different directions and then smooth it out so that it's mostly straight but not perfect.
  3. Prepare your glue: I like to use a palette or a little piece of aluminum foil with a blob of white tacky glue and a small pool of superglue so I can dip the pieces in and work quickly to adhere them.
  4. Carefully pick up a styrofoam ball with your tweezers, dip it in the white tacky glue and then in a tiny bit of the superglue before touching it to the side of your brown floral wire. Start at the top (maybe 1/8" down) and work your way down. Repeat for as many as you'd like, but don't space them perfectly evenly so that they look a little more natural.

    How to Make Miniature Pussy Willow Branches
  5. Once the branch has as many balls attached as you like, set it aside to dry and repeat until you have as many branches as you want for your arrangement. I always go with odd numbers and found five was a nice amount for a small vase.
  6. Get a fresh bit of white tacky glue on your palette/foil and dip a small paint brush into it, brushing it all over the tiny styrofoam ball and where it connects to the floral wire. Only apply glue to 2 or 3 balls at a time so they don't dry before the flocking can adhere.


  7. With your tweezers, pick up a little clump of the off-white flocking and sprinkle it over the fresh glue on the styrofoam balls, then gently tap off the excess. Repeat until all the balls are flocked, and set aside to dry.



  8. Using a toothpick, scoop out some matte gel medium onto your palette/foil, then mix in your brown acrylic paint until you get a shade of brown you like.


  9. Once that's completely combined, scoop a blob of the medium onto your toothpick and apply it gently underneath each flocked ball, making sure to coat the brown floral wire up to the bottom of the ball. Also be sure to place a tiny dollop on the top of the floral wire branch so that you don't see any exposed wire from where you cut it. Set aside to dry thoroughly.


  10. That's it! You can paint the rest of the floral wire the same color if you like, but I didn't really feel it was necessary. Now, the fun part - arrange it in your favorite vase and enjoy!

Please feel free to tag me on Facebook or Instagram @petiteprovisionsco with your version of miniature pussy willow branches, and let me know if you have any questions!

Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial – Part 2

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

Now that your brick walkway is illuminated and ready to go, all that’s left to do is make our luminarias. I decided to make mine look like jack-o’-lanterns, but you can cut out any design you like! Let’s get started.

Basic Tools & Materials:

Most crafters are likely to have the items on this list on hand.

  • X-Acto blade
  • Copy paper
  • Hole punch
  • Quick dry tacky glue (I like Aleene’s) or glue stick
  • Pencil

Specialty Materials:

These materials are more specific to this particular project.

  • Bone folder or ball stylus
  • Templates (optional)

How to Make the Miniature Halloween Luminarias – Part 2

If you’re going to use my templates, go ahead and print them out on regular copy paper so we can get started!

When I was in the planning stages for this, I did try making the luminarias from vellum, but I found that ultimately I liked the soft glow created by the plain old printer paper better. If you try a different material, please let me know how they turn out!

Get the Halloween Luminarias Template here.

Note: If you are a Cricut user, I have the cut file available on Design Space here.

Cut out all 10 luminarias, either from my printable template or on your Cricut. If you’re using the Cricut, choose the following settings: copy paper, fine point blade, blue or green mat, default pressure.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

Next, you’ll want to create the score lines with a ball stylus or bone folder (my preference). Use my printable template for guidance, if needed.

Now, take a pencil and trace your design onto the panel as pictured below. Keep in mind, we’re going to fold the top of the paper down, so don’t place your design too high up on the luminaria.

If you have a light table or a bright window, just tape your design down and trace the design onto each luminaria. You could cut designs out of both sides, but I opted not to because I felt it would diminish the glow of the lantern too much.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

Now for the fiddly part – cutting out your design with an X-Acto blade. Make sure you have a fresh, sharp blade and make short cuts, otherwise you’ll tear the paper.

Once all 10 are cut, grab your regular old office hole punch and punch holes in the bottom flaps as pictured above. This is for your lights to fit through!

Time to fold and glue! Start by folding down the top flap. This will NOT be glued down. Next, make all your vertical folds. That little tab on the side will be where you want to put your glue. I used Aleene’s Quick Dry Tacky Glue because my glue stick just wasn’t cutting it, but use whichever is easiest for you.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

Once the sides are glued together and dry, you’ll fold up the bottom flaps. Start with the two narrow flaps, adding just a tiny bit of glue to the bottom of them, and then fold over the larger flaps and glue. Your punched holes should line up, but even if they’re not 100% perfect, they should still work.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

Lastly, pinch the top of each luminaria together a little to give it a paper bag look. Place each luminaria over the lights on your walkway. I chose not to glue them down, since the lights hold the lanterns in place fairly well, but you can certainly add a drop of glue or even tacky wax to secure them in place.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

And now, the moment we’ve been waiting for… let there be light!

If you decide to try this mini project and have any questions or comments, please don’t hesitate to ask in the comments below or contact me. I hope you’ve enjoyed this tutorial!

Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial – Part 1

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

Luminarias are traditional Mexican Christmas lanterns made from a tea light or candle set in sand inside a paper bag. Also known as farolitos (which translates to “little lanterns”), these festive lanterns became particularly popular in New Mexico. Over the years, they’ve grown quite popular in America beyond just Christmas celebrations, and nowadays you’ll often see them set out at Halloween to illuminate those October nights.

I’ve always really liked the soft glow they create, so I decided to try my hand at creating some in miniature scale for Halloween!

In order to hide the wires from the battery-operated light set, I created the brick walkway, and I’m thrilled with the overall result.

This tutorial uses really simple materials – some of which you can get on the cheap at the dollar store – so I hope you enjoy!

Basic Tools & Materials:

Most crafters are likely to have the items on this list on hand.

  • Acrylic paint in shades of red, brown, black, beige
  • Paint brushes
  • X-Acto blade or other sharp utility knife
  • Aluminum foil
  • Quick dry tacky glue (I like Aleene’s)
  • Masking tape

Specialty Materials:

These materials are more specific to this particular project.

  • Set of LED lights from the Dollar Tree
  • Foam board from the Dollar Tree
  • Awl
  • Bone folder or ball stylus
  • Low temperature hot glue gun – these are made specifically for using with foam (mine is made by Woodland Scenics)
  • Templates (optional)

A quick note about the lights and foam board:

For this project, I picked up a set of battery-operated orange LED lights from the Dollar Tree. They also had purple for Halloween.

For only $1 per set, they are perfect for this project! Each light set has 10 lights, but of course you can use other types of lights if you don’t have access to a Dollar Tree. You’ll just have to adjust the overall measurements for the walkway to accommodate the number of lights and/or length of the wires.

Safety Note – Fire Hazard: Because the luminarias are made of paper, it’s important that the lights you use do not run hot. LEDs are a good choice for this reason, but for safety’s sake, whether you use the LEDs or another kind of light, don’t leave them on and unattended for any length of time.

I also really like the foam board from Dollar Tree for projects like this because it’s super cheap, and it’s easy to peel the paper off. Again, you can use different brands, but I’ve found the Dollar Tree foam board is easier to work with.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

How to Make the Miniature Brick Walkway – Part 1

The finished piece measures about 4″ wide and 8″ long to accommodate 10 luminarias.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

If you’re going to use my templates, go ahead and print them out so we can get started!

Get the Brick Walkway Template here.

Let’s start by preparing our foam pieces for the brick walkway since this is the base for everything. You will need to cut 6 pieces that measure 1″ wide by 8″ long (the wall pieces) and 2 pieces that are 4″ wide by 8″ long (the walkway pieces). It’s important that you use a fresh, sharp X-Acto blade so you don’t rip and tear the foam.

Take one of the 4″ by 8″ walkway pieces and cut a hole measuring 2″ wide by 6″ long – this leaves 1″ around on all sides.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

Peel the paper off both sides of each foam piece.

Next, let’s add our brick pattern! You can use my templates as a guideline, or you can create your own designs. I made my bricks about 3/4″ long and 3/8″ wide. Start with 2 of your 1″ by 8″ wall pieces. These will be the top layer of the brick walls on either side of the walkway.

I used a bone folder to create my brick patterns, but you can achieve the same effect with a ball stylus.

Mark the brick pattern on these two wall pieces, and make sure you don’t forget the sides! You can ignore the bottom of these strips, since you won’t be able to see them.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

For the remaining 4 of your 1″ by 8″ strips, you only need to create the brick pattern on the sides. The easiest way to do this is take a pencil and mark every 3/4″ next to a ruler, then go back with your bone folder and create the vertical brick lines. You’ll want to offset each row of bricks, so stagger these measurements slightly to create that effect.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

Next, crumple up a piece of aluminum foil into a ball. You’ll use this to add texture to all of your foam pieces. Lightly press the foil into the surface of each wall piece in a random pattern. Don’t forget the sides, but again, you can skip the bottoms since you won’t be seeing them once they’re glued together.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

Now we’ll repeat the process for the brick walkway. You’ll notice that I didn’t create the brick pattern all the way to each edge because those areas will be covered up by the walls. You will, however, want to create the vertical brick lines on all four edges.

Again, texture the top surface and all four sides with your aluminum foil ball.

Now, we’ll work with our last foam piece – this was definitely the trickiest part of the project and required a lot of trial and error to figure it out! You’ll need your light set handy so you can measure and test the placement of the wires. I created this last layer to conceal the wires from the lights, and it worked out quite well.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

This design worked for the 10-light set I used, but if you’re using anything different, I’d recommend testing out the placement and measurements on a piece of scrap paper first.

Each light is placed approximately 1-1/2″ apart, starting about 1″ in from the bottom, and about in the middle of the 1″ strip on the left and right, so take a pencil and mark these spots on your foam base.

Once you’re happy with the placement of your marks, take your awl and carefully punch a hole through. Make sure the holes are big enough in diameter for your lights to fit through. In fact, now’s a good time to test fit your lights and make sure that you have enough wire to work for this pattern. Follow the photo above for placement: your first light (the one closest to the battery pack) will go in the bottom right hole, then you’ll go across to the bottom left hole with the second light, etc.

If everything fits so far, now we’ll cut out the places for the wires to run. I did these cuts freehand, but the channels are about 1/4″ in width. If you follow my photo above, you should have enough room to tuck the wires away.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

Now, we need to punch our holes through the brick walkway and the six wall pieces. You’ll want to make sure everything lines up properly so the lights can be inserted from the bottom piece all the way up through the walkway and the three layers of brick wall.

At this stage you might want to dry fit again, so here’s what I would recommend: grab some masking or painter’s tape and tape your brick walkway to your base. Then, stack three wall pieces on either side and tape those in place, too. Now, you can insert your lights, pressing the wires into the channels you cut out, and make sure everything is looking good before we start to glue pieces in place. Now, remove the lights and tape, and on to the next step!

It’s really important that if you use a glue gun, make sure it’s a low temperature glue gun made specifically for use with foam. Foam does NOT like regular hot glue, in my experience. If you don’t have this, just use tacky glue (and wait patiently for it to dry)!

Assemble all of the pieces with thin lines of glue between each layer. If you’re not careful, you can end up with thick globs that create unsightly gaps between the layers. Not that I’m speaking from experience or anything. 🙂

The glue gun isn’t particularly forgiving, so make sure you get everything lined up quickly. Or, if you want a little more freedom to make adjustments, just use the tacky glue since it takes a lot longer to set up, giving you time to work with it.

Once everything is glued in place and fully dried, see if you want to add any more texture with the foil. If not, we can start painting! A few tips on painting on foam: you’re not going to get full coverage in every tiny little nook and cranny unless you’re very heavy handed with the acrylic paint, and we don’t want that! Go for one or two lighter coats instead, and don’t worry, our dark washes will help fill in some of the spots your initial coats of paint might miss.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

I started with an application of a greige color called Driftwood. I painted everything this color, but I especially made sure it got into all the “mortar” lines. Let dry.

Next, we’ll work on our actual brick color. I blended together Alizarin Red with Raw Sienna for a nice brick shade, but you’re free to create whatever color you want here! Brush your brick color over every surface, but this time, don’t concentrate on the mortar lines. Again, let dry thoroughly.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

See what I mean about the paint not getting into every crevice? But that’s exactly what we want! Next, I mixed up a dark wash. This is a VERY watered down mixture of black and Burnt Umber. You’ll brush this on pretty liberally, and you’ll see it pool up in some places and fill in those cracks and crevices. Keep a clean paper towel handy so you can blot up the excess – you can always add more dark wash, but you can’t take it away once it’s dry!

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

Here, you can see the wash hasn’t dried yet, but look at how it’s bringing the texture alive! Once you’re happy with your dark wash and it’s completely dry, we’re going to dry brush on some highlights. I used the same color from before, Driftwood, with just a touch of white added to lighten it up.

When you dry brush, you want to make sure your bristles barely have any paint on them and use a very light brushing motion. The highlights give the brick even more texture and visual appeal, but go easy on the dry brushing and don’t apply it everywhere. Trust me.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

Once everything is dry, you can go back and add a little more dark wash here or there, or add some extra highlights if you so desire. You can even add a few little mossy spots like I did. Just take some PVA glue and model railroad foliage and apply it (sparingly) in some of the crevices and mortar lines.

Time to add the lights! We’re nearing the finish line for the walkway!

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

I used my low-temp glue gun again here to secure my wires in place, but you could tape them down instead, if you’d rather. My goal here was to ensure the wires stayed flat, and it worked out really well. The walkway is completely flush with the tabletop.

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

This should give you an idea of how much of your lights should be sticking through at the top.

Our walkway is done! The hard part is over, and now all that’s left is creating our luminarias. Since this is already so long, I’m splitting the tutorial into two parts, so check back tomorrow for the instructions for making our little Halloween lanterns!

Dollhouse Miniature Halloween Luminarias and Brick Walkway Tutorial by The Petite Provisions Co.

If you decide to try this mini project and have any questions or comments, please don’t hesitate to ask in the comments below or contact me. I hope you’ve enjoyed this tutorial so far!

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