There's always going to be a graphic design application that appeals to amateurs and beginners in a way that professional tools can't address. Price and ease of use are the most likely reasons. The favored low-end (snobby term but you know what I mean) design tools used to be Corel Draw, Paint Shop Pro, Inkscape, MS Publisher and GIMP.* They're still around but the dominant amateur design app these days is Canva. I've had a few customers ask me how they can use a font they purchased in Canva. All the other tools I mentioned can support purchased fonts. I feel like Canva has created a barrier between font customers and the design tool they've chosen; a barrier that didn't exist before Canva's dominance and doesn't need to exist. If Canva weren't so hostile to type designers, we could have a system in place where people could buy fonts and use them in their app. When Canva contacted me a few years ago, I was hopeful that we could come up with a reasonable arrangement. Maybe offer a certain selection that could lead to sales. Instead, I got rudely treated. They gave me a ludicrously lowball offer for permanent, unlimited use of fonts in their app. Their contract was junk. If a lawyer wrote that contract, they certainly never bothered to look up even the most basic typeface law. It wasn't an unfair contract; it was just nonsense. I think the Canva UI is wonderful—I can see why it's popular. I don't really have a question or suggestion. The whole situation sucks, it's wasted potential, and it totally bums me out.
* I don't mean do disparage those tools as some are suitable for professional use, especially Corel. I didn't include Affinity because I think they're budget professional tools...probably too advanced for amateurs/beginners to deal with.