Well, I'm in Illinois, and if anyone wants to come and take pictures of me and do a tutorial I'm up for it. But I don't have a good camera nor the time to put it together and get it uploaded to a website.
Basically, there are good books out there with pictures already, but I understand the need for more detailed explanations of things, because many times the books do leave off the tips and tricks. There can be sort of an arrogance to them, slanted against the beginner.
Basically all you "need" is a mild file (or sanding block) that you know is straight. I prefer a file because I know there is no distortion from the grit application or the grits breaking free, or buildup of metal shavings for that matter. I mean, you have to keep your files clean as you do with sandpaper, but I just like the file for the first 90% of the levelling.
Then I crown them with a crowning file or by hand with a flat or triangle one. But if you haven't taken much off, its not always necessary. Then I switch to a flat block or a radiused block with 400-600 grit on it, usually old and worn out. That removes the file chatter, completes the level, and when I finish up I'm going "with" the frets to remove the sanding lines in the direction of the strings. That's how I do my guitars. Customers' guitars get a little more treatment, but for a beginner doing their own guitar, its very much worth a try. Don't get suckered into Stew-Mac's "tool for every job" deal. They sell tools