Arts and crafts have been around for centuries.
They’ve been used as a tool for healing, and they have a positive impact on our health and well-being.
However, as more people enter the workforce and the economy, the economic impact of these items has continued to increase.
Here’s what we know about the art and crafts industry.
Art and craft jobs are the fastest-growing in the United States According to a recent report from the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the art, craft and related occupations added a total of 638,000 jobs between December 2016 and March 2017.
The craft, apparel and related industries also added a combined total of 1.1 million jobs in 2017, up from 1.0 million in 2016.
However in 2016, these jobs accounted for less than one-third of all jobs in the craft, arts and related sectors.
According to data from the Economic Policy Institute, the employment in arts and crafts was the most robust of any occupation in 2016 (compared to only one-quarter of the jobs in manufacturing).
Art and crafts are still seen as a career pathway in the country Art and artisans are seen as an entry-level occupation for many people, and many of them are working part-time jobs.
According the Bureau on Labor Statistics (BLS), between December 2015 and March 2016, there were 1.5 million artisans in the workforce, up slightly from 1 million in 2015.
According a recent BLS report, the vast majority of artisans were employed in manufacturing occupations.
The occupations that employed the most people in manufacturing were those that required the most hands-on labor (e.g., electrical workers), and the occupations that used the least hands-off labor (dissuading technicians).
According to the BLS, there was a strong correlation between the number of hours an artisans work and their hourly wages (the higher the number, the lower the hourly wage).
The most popular types of jobs for artisans Art and arts workers are the most popular in the labor market.
According BLS data, artists earned the highest hourly wages, with an average hourly wage of $11.32 per hour.
They were also the most common types of workers employed in the industry, with 36.6 percent of art and arts employees making more than $100,000 annually.
This percentage is up from 30.2 percent in 2016 and 31.2 in 2015, according to the data.
The number of art, arts, and related jobs in each state has increased in recent years The number and growth in art and art related jobs across the United States have increased since 2012.
In 2016, the U,S.
added more than 12.3 million art, art and related positions.
In 2017, there are over 6.5.
million art and artist jobs in place.
The total number of jobs is more than twice the amount of jobs in 2016 but is still lower than the total number in 2013.
In states that were once more industrial-focused, such as Texas and New York, the number has increased by about 50,000 and 12,000, respectively.
As of the end of 2017, the average hourly hourly wage for art and artists was $11,832, according the B.L.S., compared to $13.60 in 2016 in the same state.
In addition, as the number and percentage of jobs grew, wages for artists and artists rose as well.
The median hourly wage (for all workers) for art or artists increased from $12.10 in 2016 to $12,964 in 2017.
This is slightly lower than for other jobs.
In 2018, the median hourly wages for art workers were $12 per hour, up by $4.90 from $11 in 2017 and up by 1.7 percent from 2016.
For other workers, the hourly pay rate increased from the $9.80 in 2017 to $10.30 in 2018.
However this rate of wage growth is much lower than that for the labor force as a whole.
This trend is likely a result of the increased importance of these occupations in our economy.
As the economy grows, people will need additional skills The job market is still young, and more people are entering the workforce as the economy continues to grow.
However there are also signs that the labor supply for artists, artisans and other artists has decreased.
The average number of years an art artist or art worker has been in the art industry has decreased from 27 years in 2000 to 23 years in 2017 according to BLS.
This decline was primarily driven by the economic downturn in the mid-2000s.
The overall percentage of workers who had never worked in the past five years (in terms of their employment in the arts and arts related industries) increased from 29.6 to 31.6.
In this year’s BLS survey, artists and other art workers who were employed full-time for more than 20 years in the previous year had the highest employment-