I'm not sure about woodcut, but I think lithography could suit my work, for example. I reserved a place on lithography course for the spring. Printmaking overall in life could be neat, if I got more used to it, at first it just feels like such a hassle to memorize all stages and materials and the difficulty in process sometimes puts me off.
I had bandages on every finger XD I'm clumsy, and you should never be hasty with carving. It's rather meditating actually, when you get into the flow and just chill with the work.
My technique is so awkward, that's why my hands are all sore and fingers bleeding. We had visitor from Japan who happened to be one of the Japans 5 best woodcarvers (fun fact: he has some title in Japan that he's called "national treasure" because of his skills), witnessing him at work was just so...insane?? He made it looks so easy, and wood was like handling silk in his hands, it was really nice to look at. In Japan woodcut craft is actually divided in three different schools, there's people who create the design, carvers/cutters and printmakers/painters. And I'm not even kidding he was a real sensei stereotype, he told us he wanted to become the best woodcutter in Japan since he was 12 and had practiced his craft since childhood.
I got bit better at it after a while, even if my hands were still sore because it's pretty difficult to keep the knife in hand the right way. But once you start seeing and understanding the lines and directions in the wood, you can just follow them and it cuts really nicely and controlled. Japanese woodcut print is naturally very pretty up close, since it has all the features of watercolor and unique texture of wood. In western woodcut the result is more flat (I haven't tried it, it's pretty similar but more simple I think), since it's typical to use oil paints instead of watercolor.