Some of us are straight out clumsy; others have an elegance and poise about them that makes us wonder whether they were born en point. For people with hands able to balance the most precarious of matchsticks and steady enough to draw straight lines that could possibly cut us, why waste your inborn talent with something ungainly for a job? Take a look at the following careers instead that require finesse, delicacy and a sensitive hand.
Not all mechanics are covered in grease and use heavy tools. Watch mechanics have to calm, quiet and have fierce concentration in order to do their job right. These are the people who create and repair the intricate machinery in the little marvel that is a watch (not the inelegant digital ones). When that back cover opens, watch mechanics have a maximum of 4cm2 in which to work their magic. That is why they require a steady hand – one small misstep and they can break the fragile gears and tumblers that make up a clock.
A locksmith is similar to a watch mechanic in that they require fierce concentration to open a lock. The old fashioned ones still use lock picks to pick the lock while the newer ones use master keys and listen closely to gauge whether the tumblers fall open.
Today, a locksmith doesn’t just open doors; they open safes, vehicles and even electric elevator locks, all of which requires a deep understanding of the delicate machinery behind them. Visit this link http://www.sunshinemasterlocksmiths.com.au/service-area/ for more info about the locksmith in Eumundi.
A Jewel smith
Much like their cousins the goldsmiths, a jewel smith is primarily a designer, working with jewels to create beautiful jewellery. However, unlike a goldsmith, the jewel smith also crafts jewellery; they will work on the metal base and set the gems in the proper places. This requires infinity of patience as it takes a long time to set one stone in place, let alone an entire necklace or tiara for instance. A steady hand is necessary as there are no rooms for mistakes when working with precious stones worth thousands, sometimes millions, of dollars.
A Pastry Chef
Unlike the loud madness of normal chefs who work the kitchen, pastry chefs work in cool rooms off the main kitchen, concentrating on the designs they pipe on to cakes and other pastry. Pastry chefs have to have concentration, steady hands and the patience to mould countless figurines out of icing in order to create edible works of art. Most pastry chefs eschew the chaos of normal restaurant or hotel kitchens as their work requires deep concentration. Instead they linger in the cool rooms that are specifically kept below room temperature in order to prevent their creations from melting.