Here are the stories from my craft nomad journeys.

In this digital world, the art of making things is becoming a thing of the past. Yet, there are still people and places where traditional crafts survive. We will explore the traditional crafts and meet the people who make them and ways traditional crafts are evolving and have evolved over time.
In many ways, craft is disappearing from modern life because of our life style of consumption. But there is also a quiet movement back to crafting. People are craving the very act of making things. Particularly in the United States, Canada, and the United Kingdom craft groups and even craft businesses are springing up in cities and small towns. The traditions of quilting and sewing circles have been revived and knitters and crocheters are getting together in yarn shops and coffee houses. Today there are even conventions and major shows for fiber artists, teachers, and vendors.
April 24, 2017

Episode 7: Songkran

Songkran was last week. Yes, I’m late again. But I have been in computer setup hell. I won’t start with that. First, what is Songkran? Songkran […]
April 19, 2017

No new episode this week

I had to get a new computer and will be finishing setting up and downloading software for the next couple of days. Hope to have a […]
April 10, 2017

The Cotton Fair Episode 6

A local cotton fair featuring Thai garments designed, made, and sold in Thailand. A bit of progress on my ribbed shell  top.  A few tips about […]
March 26, 2017

Craft Nomad Podcast Episode 5

          Hill Tribe Discovery Museum, Chiang Mai, Thailand   Hello everyone, At last, the fifth episode is up after a full […]
This blog is about travel and craft; but mostly it is about how surprisingly different experiences are connected. Often times we don’t realize the connections until many years latter. A small spark of a memory can trigger a connection that points you to something deeper. By sharing some of these moments, I hope it will you to also view the world in a different way, even if you are only doing it from your arm chair.

Joyce Fisher

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