John C. Campbell Folk School was one of the leaders in the crafts revival period and served as a model for other craft enterprises. At the time of this survey, the school offered classes in woodworking, woodcarving, weaving, and vegetable or natural dyeing. Their questionnaire reflects the affects of the war years, as they were forced to down-size due to workforce reduction and the rationing of materials. Questionnaires like this one were the raw data for the exploratory study of the Craft Education Project, a joint undertaking by the Southern Highland Handicraft Guild and the Southern Highlanders. Marian Heard was hired to oversee the planning phase that involved visiting artists and determining the needs of the craft workers. Her results, referred to as "The Heard Report," were published as the "Report of an Exploratory Study Looking Toward a Craft Education Project ...." The preliminary project led to an educational program funded by the General Education Board.