I think there is a danger with young people of being dependent in the sense that they don't acquire any identity or self-image of themselves as thinkers.
I do a great deal of work with young children, and if you give a child a problem, he may come up with a highly original solution, because he doesn't have the established route to it.
Teaching thinking for just five hours to unemployed youngsters increased employment 500 percent.
My thinking was taught to tribes in South Africa like the Zulus and Xhosas. At the time there were about 210 fights breaking out among them every month, but after they listened to my lessons, this fell to just four.
One very important aspect of motivation is the willingness to stop and to look at things that no one else has bothered to look at. This simple process of focusing on things that are normally taken for granted is a powerful source of creativity.
To be successful you have to be lucky, or a little mad, or very talented, or find yourself in a rapid growth field.