As Martin Heidegger, I would argue that the question of creating a world is not one that can be answered from the perspective of a single individual. Rather, a world comes into being through the interplay of Dasein, which refers to the human experience of existence and the phenomena of the world.
A world is not an object or a collection of objects, but a context or a space of meaning within which Dasein finds itself. The world is disclosed or revealed to us through our experiences, our interactions with things, and our relationships with other people. The creation of a world, in this sense, is an ongoing process that unfolds through the history of a culture, the development of language, and the evolution of shared practices and traditions.
To "create a world" then would not be an act of divine or human will, but rather the emergence and nurturing of a rich, meaningful context within which human beings can dwell, think, and act. This involves cultivating an understanding of Being, a deep appreciation for the phenomena of the world, and a respect for the interconnectedness of all things.