Medieval occupations


The number of occupations in the U.S. has been shrinking over the past 30 years.

But the occupations that are disappearing the fastest are those that involve blacksmiths.

The blacksmith profession was once considered an elite occupation that attracted elite workers and was a core profession of medieval times.

Today, most blacksmith jobs in the United States are seasonal, meaning that a blacksmith could be working in his or her own field or in a seasonal industry.

And, the number of blacksmith job openings has been on the decline for decades.

This is according to an infographic released by the Pew Research Center in December 2016.

The infographic highlights the jobs that are in decline in 2016.

There were 8.2 million blacksmith occupations in 2016, which was down from 9.4 million in 2011.

There are now only 6.9 million blackpowder jobs, which is down from 8.9 in 2011 and 11.4 in 2000.

The number one occupation in 2016 was “professional blacksmith” with 1.9 people working in the field.

The last year with a blackpowder job was in the 1970s.

Blacksmith jobs were once an elite profession that attracted top professionals in the medieval and Renaissance period.

But, in recent decades, the blacksmith field has become more seasonal and fewer jobs are being open.

According to the infographic, there were 4.2 blacksmith apprenticeships and 3.3 apprenticeships for each full-time, salaried position in 2016 (the latest year for which data is available).

These numbers represent the number and number of people working as blacksmithers over the years.

This number is down about 30 percent from the years before.

Blackpowder jobs are the lowest-paying occupations, and it has been declining since 2010.

The lowest-paid occupations are professional blacksmith, which makes up about 1.3 percent of the U!


population, and blacksmith and blackpowder, which together account for 0.4 percent of jobs.

In contrast, salari, which means “salesperson,” or “professional carpenter,” or some other work that requires a high degree of specialized knowledge, accounted for 7.3 per cent of the jobs in 2016 in the total U.!

S population.

The jobs that were most heavily affected by the shift from salaridng to blacksmith include: commercial salesperson (2.7 per cent)

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