We'll also look at various aspects of the relationship between the worker and his tools, material and methods; as we are currently examining why a craft worker might hold onto methods while others have moved on to more "efficient" ways of achieving similar results.
Therefore we'll spend more time analyzing ideas than supplying work-rekated information, in order to get craft people and interested parties thinking about why skilled work happens the way it does.
If you're brave enough to take a look at my publications, you'll see they're a lot like a tough steak; require a little chewing. They deal with how community colleges (in Ontario) are handling (or ignoring in some cases) trade and craft issues. My passion at the bottom of it, is arguing for recognition of native intelligence in craft work, involving every bit as much as intellectual work such as university studies.