The Glasgow company said turnover accelerated 44.5%, from £38.4 million to £55.5m in the 12 months to April 30.
House sales dropped from 110 to 108 but average prices increased marginally from £249,000 to £252,000.
Ed Monaghan, chief executive, indicated there were some promising signs of confidence returning in the Scottish housing market.
He said: "We have certainly seen improved signs but I am not sitting here worried about a Scottish property bubble.
"What happens in London doesn't happen in Scotland and we have to be sensible when looking at different markets.
"We were a long time down and are just beginning to get back. We don't want something that is all show and then is a bust again."
The star division across the year for MacMic was the general building contracts arm, which more than trebled turnover from £6.4m to £21.5m, mainly as a result of the work it is doing in the east end of Glasgow to provide 225 units for the athletes at the Commonwealth Games.
The contracts section also completed a number of affordable housing developments in the year.
The timber systems branch - which increased capacity threefold following a move from two sites to a new larger one in Bellshill - was another beneficiary from the Commonwealth contract, seeing its turnover
more than double from £3.2m to £6.9m. It also won external work from others in the house-building industry, including Miller.
Mr Monaghan said: "We are 93% to 94% complete [at the village] and scheduled to be handed over in January.
"Now we are just working with the organising committee to get all of the fine tuning of the village. It has been an extremely exciting project for everyone to be involved in."
Pre-tax profits for MacMic after exceptional items came in at £2.4m, up from £1.35m in the previous year.
The group said it had taken a £943,000 write down on one portion of its land bank, in what was described as a "challenging" area.
Mr Monaghan said the group was doing an increasing amount of work for supermarkets such as Tesco, Sainsbury's and Co-operative on mixed-use development sites.
He said: "What we might have done pre-downturn we would probably have packaged those sites up and sold them to someone else. We now feel more confident doing it ourselves."
Land sales in the year fetched £4m, including £3.8m from a tranche in the Fountainbridge area of Edinburgh, while the company's letting portfolio was steady at £3.2m.
MacMic confirmed it had received its first planning consent outside Scotland for a potential 400 unit development at Shavington, Cheshire.
It also now has 1000 acres of land in the south-west and north-west of England and is committed to taking 18 sites forward to planning.
Mr Monaghan said the company was still considering whether to become a developer south of the Border or continue to take sites through the planning process then sell them on.
He said: "We have looked to see whether we would do it on our own, through a joint venture or, dare I say it, an acquisition of a similar size and ethos of business down there.
"We are pretty confident [Shavington] will be sold to a plc next year."
Dividend payments by the group increased from £860,000 to £946,000.
MacMic said it had seen a solid first half of its current trading period.
Forward house sales at the end of September this year stood at 102, up from 74 in 2012, while prospects in both timber systems and contracts were bright.