The Christmas Crafts Association, the group that publishes the annual list, said the trend is being driven by a desire to share their crafts with their friends and family.
The group also said people who make Christmas crafts are more likely to be women, minorities and LGBTQ people.
They also said the growing number of people who buy and make crafts is helping boost the industry, which was once dominated by men.
But the craft industry is not all roses.
The National Museum of American History in Washington, D.C., recently commissioned a report that found that while the majority of Americans celebrate Christmas, there are still some areas of the country that don’t embrace the holiday, including Southern states like Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia and Louisiana.
“There’s still a lot of work to do,” said Sarah H. Johnson, the museum’s curator of art and history, in an interview.
You want to get to the top of the food chain, so to speak, and you want your family to be a part of that, too. “
This is one of those things where you want to celebrate Christmas.
You want to get to the top of the food chain, so to speak, and you want your family to be a part of that, too.
But at the same time, I do think there’s a need for people to be aware of where they are on the spectrum, because you’re not alone in this.”
The annual list has a range of topics from how to make a “traditional” Christmas gift, to how to decorate a “Christmas tree” with your favorite tree ornaments, to whether you should use a Christmas tree or tree stand.
The annual Christmas Craft Show is held in Washington D.F. each year and is one the biggest gatherings of people and makers around the country.
It’s also a chance to share craft ideas with friends and neighbors.
The event has a lot more than just a craft event, however.
This year’s list included a selection of holiday movies that will have you watching, from The Lion King to The Santa Clause.
And of course, there’s the annual Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade, which draws thousands of people, which will be the most expensive in U.S. history.