The artisans themselves make significantly less. They're paid by the piece or the hour, but prolific workers earn more than Haiti's minimum wage â¿¿ 200 gourdes a day, which is less than $5. Albert said some of his workers take home twice that amount.Albert said the family business he inherited has benefited from the new demand for Haitian crafts. It now brings in $60,000 to $80,000 a year, twice the amount before the earthquake, and he invests part of the proceeds in a school he runs to train craft workers. "People say that my family was right to call me Einstein because we provide quality," he said. ___ Associated Press writer Trenton Daniel reported this story in Port-au-Prince and Martha Mendoza reported from Santa Cruz, California.