Building a Garden in Minecraft

minecraft farming

Building a Garden in Minecraft

Farming for Minecraft can be a lot of fun, but some players seem to have a hard time with it. Part of the problem could be that they’re not aware of the optimization techniques that can help them reach the top. One of the most common ways to farm for this game is to plant trees. But how do you plant the right trees, and what type of trees are best?

The way I used to farm for this game was to use potions to get plants from the ground up. This is a quick way to farm for wood, but I often found that many of my crops would die after just a few days because of the bad soil. To make my mining for more efficient, I needed to learn some effective minecraft farming strategies.

The first technique I used is called farming for gravel. This is the easiest way to farm for gravel, and I found that I had no problems finding it. You simply need to have a pickax on your hand. When you’re at a location where there are lots of rocks, you can type “help dirt” and have gravel instantly drop down from above. I did this plenty of times when I was just starting out, and you should too.

Another trick I used for farming for more stuff is to plant trees on the side of your land. The blocks will not grow on their own, so if you can find a way to block sunlight, your plants will grow just fine. You can block the sunlight with grass or weeds, or you can burn logs to make them drop extra wood. Just watch out because some of those blocks are actually invincible! Once you’ve gotten through a few, you can start to plant crops on the side.

There are a number of tools which you can use while farming for more blocks. You can use a shovel to move soil, and you can break up chunks of dirt by hitting them with a stick. These things take some skill, and they take much emphasis. That’s why I recommend an offline game for learning these techniques.

A huge part of this farming for Minecraft is using crops to help get rid of dirt. By creating crops, you can create a massive amount of dirt very quickly. When your crops grow and start selling, you’ll have a serious cash flow problem which can be solved with a good chunk of bricks.

Another great piece of advice I found while playing this game was to keep a book handy. If you’re not going to be farming, you might as well prepare a scrapbook with pictures of your finished products. It’s a fun way to visually keep track of your progress. It’s also a good idea to keep a copy of every crop you make, so that you can revert back to the old days. Minecraft has updated blocks regularly, so it’s very easy to forget about older versions. Keep a backup of everything you’ve worked on in case something goes wrong.

Here’s one last quick tip for my final post on my experience of mining for more dirt: don’t dig over already placed dirt. Dig over an existing plant bed or grass and re-place it. You’ll be surprised at how much difference just a few seconds of careful planning can make. This is the only true method for effectively doing my Minecraft farming trick of “Right-Click to Grow”.

With the way my crops are growing, I’m going to have to come up with a better way to make more ore, but I’ll get to that eventually. Right now, I’m using enchanted books to gather the necessary materials for my own private mining. The enchanted books don’t mine themselves, but they do collect a small portion of the minerals that mineable ores will produce. I’m sure there are better ways to handle this, but until I can find them I have to rely on enchanted books for all of my mining needs.

There are several different aspects of farming in Minecraft that I haven’t touched on yet, including my attempts at breeding crops and creating my own animals. There is a block called psuedocode that produces these creatures, and I’m still having a hard time finding the code for that. Once I do, I’ll have to figure out how to get mine to produce the creatures it normally makes. Until then, I’m content letting the psuedocode do its job, as my crops and animals keep providing me with the basic ingredients for food.

Other blocks that may be added to minecraft farming include stone, brick, gravel, sand, clay and hay. With these additions, farming should start to become easier. Plus, maybe we can rename the enchanting table and kitchen carts to match the mining names so they’re not misleading to players. I’m sure some creative person will figure out how to add these blocks to minecraft farming.