I do teach spoon carving and have added some dates this year for chip carving and Kolrosing classes I'll post a link at the end of the post.
I do all my chip carving using my knife, the tip of my mora 106. I have used other tools that are dedicated to chip carving and tried others like craft knives. Now all of the others work well but there is something about using your carving knife to make the spoon and then use the tip to decorate it. It's good skill and saves switching tools and I seem to get the results I am after too.
To start with you will need good light conditions no point trying to of this by candle light when you can use a head light magnifier or in a window in full sun.
It is a tricky fiddly thing so take your time and just practise and enjoy.
I start by carving along my lines of my design at 45 degree angle one way, I can then switch by moving the spoon and carving back the other way at 45 degrees.
This then creates a slither of wood that lifts out of the design. It can be difficult to begin with, do try not to cut too deep or too hard as you can get the knife to run off course. Take your time and plan your cut, make sure your supporting hand and fingers are out of the way of the knife , and try to follow your lines making your cuts even and neat.
You will find that carving with the grain is fine but you may find that carving across the grain of the wood more difficult.this is because you are cutting across the fibres of the wood do it can feel corrugated rather than a smooth cut.
I hope this helps a few folk . It's not the most in depth demo but I thought I would keep it simple in the hope it comes across ok.
Of you are in the uk and want yo come along to a class on the subject I have done classes on this year dated can be found on my web site