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How many people actually say when they're young that they want to be an entrepreneur?

The concept of becoming self-employed or starting your own company is foreign to the average person.

When you walk into your job or that institution next time ask yourself, what did I contribute?

Who made this corporation and who benefits from my work here?

While I condone working in an organization to pay off debt, the way to build wealth is not through working for someone else.

When you have no debt, you have no need to narrow your path and settle for a job you dislike. One of my colleagues confided in me that his parents spent their entire savings to put him through college.

At a school like Carnegie Mellon, that's roughly $200,000. While it may seem selfish to not get a job right away to repay your parents for all their sacrifice, you are better off working for yourself. When you take the time after graduation to really think about what you want to do with your life, very few people actually want to work for a company for the rest of their lives and retire with that same company.

Becoming an entrepreneur is difficult, and people are afraid of failing and trying new things. We seem to think that failure is the worst outcome, when in actuality, failure is the precursor to success.

Anything worth having in life is challenging, it's going to take grit and fortitude to make it to the top. The problem with most people is that even after attaining a degree from such a prestigious school, there are plenty of financial problems with their lives, mainly student loan debt.

Entrepreneurship while risky, is definitely more rewarding than working for someone else.

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