The implication was that not everyone needs to seek education beyond what they're immediately talented at to thrive. You seem really defensive.There was an implication that I was a laborer (not that there's anything wrong with that). Also, it implies that those who choose to focus on their innate abilities over the fantastical notion of the all-knowing superman can only lead to manual labor.
That said, most people aren't gifted with an innate ability to perform, for example, engineering math, or discrete calculus or design computational algorithms. Most people aren't born with an innate ability to build a house or operate a large scale agricultural operation either. Pretty much all useful knowledge comes from learning beyond innate talent. If you don't see the value in pushing beyond your immediate boundaries that's fine. Not sure why you'd decry it in general though.