Ah, certainly. I am here making a distinction between the specific Tradition given by God to His holy prophets, handed down to us by the Apostles and by our ancestors, and our traditions, the ways of doing things that we grow accustomed to. Holy Tradition is unchangeable--the capital T shows that it is holy, much like capitalizing the words Church, Orthodoxy, Apostles, and God does. Our traditions are changeable--the small T shows that they are something ordinary, like a boat or a tree. Now, in a perfect world, our traditions would be the same as Holy Tradition; yet we know that we as sinners do not always do things as they ought to be done. Of course, such limitations do not affect Holy Tradition, but they do affect our traditions, the ones that we create for ourselves in response to God. Many of these traditions are good, and help in salvation, but as they are of human origin, are subject to the same failings we are. Holy Tradition, on the other hand, is of divine origin, and as such is perfect and cannot fail.
That distinction is carried in merely capitalizing one letter. What an amazing language English is!