American millworking is a highly skilled and highly specialized craft, and it has long been the subject of much study and controversy.
Here are some key points:What is millwork?
Millwork is a craft, not a trade.
Millwork requires a skill that has not been developed and practiced in the United States, such as a skilled hand, a sense of craftsmanship, and the ability to produce a finished product.
Millworkers also need to be paid and treated fairly.
For example, the United Kingdom requires that every worker be paid at least £5.50 an hour, and workers in France must be paid minimum wage.
Millworking is usually a small, temporary job that requires a large group of people to perform a complex task.
Millworkers often live and work in different locations, so they may be forced to work together or be separated for extended periods of time.
Millworker’s are often unpaid.
For many, the difference between a paycheck and a pension payment can be a significant factor in how much they can receive in retirement.
For more information on millwork and millwork jobs, see our guide to millwork.
What do millworkers get paid for?
Millworkers usually get paid an hourly wage, or the equivalent of £5 an hour in the U.K. and £6 in France.
U.S. millworkers usually receive a weekly or monthly wage, with the majority of millworkers receiving a bonus for being part of a collective.
(See the U-Workers website for more information.)
How long does millwork last?
Millworking can last for many years, but many millworkers have reported that it takes between six to 10 years for them to make a good wage.
Many millworkers, who are typically young and under 25, have lived in the millwork industry for years, sometimes for decades.
The average annual salary for millworkers is around £35,000.