Accumulating an epic collection of items in Stardew Valley can be very rewarding for the player. Along your journey, you’ll find special artifacts and minerals that can either be utilized or donated to the museum in Pelican Town. As you continue to give these items away for display, the idea of reorganizing the collection will eventually pop in. But what is the best way to layout your museum collection? We have a couple of suggestions for you, so keep reading onward to find out.
What is the Best Museum Layout in Stardew Valley?
Organizing your museum collection can be done in two simple steps: Separating the minerals from the artifacts, and arranging the items by color and texture. Depending on what side of the museum you want them on, you can just organize by color coordination. Artifacts are more distinctive, so the best way to lay them out is by color and appearance. One promising way to line up the items by the group: Scrolls, tools, skeleton parts, dolls, weapons, fossils, and any other remaining rare pieces. Once you have them grouped up, you can then reorganize them until the museum is equal on both sides: One for minerals and one for artifacts.
Minerals can be obtained in a number of ways. You can find them in the Mines, in the Skull Cavern, in nodes, and while fishing for treasure chests. You can also receive them as gifts from the Villagers. For artifacts, you can find these at any Artifact Spot with a hoe in hand. There are also dirt spots in the Mines and Skull Cavern that can potentially hold an artifact beyond the surface. Aside from those areas, breaking artifact troves and bone nodes is another way, too. Of course, you can always kill some monsters if running-and-scanning about isn’t your kind of gaming.
Dedicate Some Time to the Museum
Visiting the museum is can be very worthwhile for the player. Not only can you glance at your collection, but Gunther will reward you for your efforts. From seeds and paintings to statues and stones, Gunther has plenty to giveaway until you complete the collection at 95 donated items. Not only is everything there, but you also have the open option to place them anywhere. It all depends on what museum layout you really want in the end. But keeping the place organized by group, color, and rarity can be a joyous experience.
Keep these short notes in mind, and you’ll soon have your own upscale and proper museum. Everything isn’t jumbled together but instead rearranged by category and appearance. It’ll make for a nice visit from time to time.
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