Top 2021 Minecraft Pocket Edition Addons: Villagers Come Alive, Villagers Come Alive and more

In the Minecraft community, putting Pocked Edition side to side with Java edition is a common happening.

The Pocket Edition is a seemingly lighter version of the original Java Edition, as it is meant for smartphones.

However, players can enjoy most features from the game’s Java Edition, plus the add-ons!

Add-ons modify the vanilla game by introducing various features and changes.

After playing survival for a while, players may get bored.

Add-ons are an impressive way to improve the survival gameplay experience. Let’s see our top picks!

Villagers Come Alive

This mod turns the plain, dumb villagers into males and females. They resemble actual players and can wield weapons. They are attracted to cakes and will follow you if you hold one. Also, you can hire male villagers as guards.

You can hire a guard by providing six gold ingots.

Mutant Creatures

This is among the most famous Minecraft Java mods.

It is also available for Pocket Edition, and it introduces the mutant variations of common mobs like creepers, husks, zombies, and others.

You can brew mutant potions from obsidian, and they have a 50% chance of turning a regular mob into a mutant mob.

Lucky Block

The Lucky Block mod adds a layer of randomness to Minecraft. Lucky blocks will spawn randomly across the map. Mining them can either be fortunate or not. Players may get to mine free diamonds or fight some powerful boss. You never know what you’ll get!

More TNT

TNTs are some of the most popular blocks in the game. However, using the same TNT version can get boring with time, so this mod adds new types of TNTs.

Some of them have different effects, while others are genuinely game-breaking. So will your Minecraft world survive the TNT challenge?

William Reid
A science writer through and through, William Reid’s first starting working on offline local newspapers. An obsessive fascination with all things science/health blossomed from a hobby into a career. Before hopping over to Optic Flux, William worked as a freelancer for many online tech publications including ScienceWorld, JoyStiq and Digg. William serves as our lead science and health reporter.