Born into a family of entrepreneurs, I am a third-generation engineer and an entrepreneur. At the age of 3, I was expected to have formal attire. And by the age of 5, I was groomed into having proper etiquette. I started learning about the basics of entrepreneurship, walking into the office, and having weekend conversations with my grandfather. And dad always stirred my mind with interesting management and system thinking books, rather than fiction. At the age of 10, I was given books like "Winnie-the-Pooh on Management: In Which a Very Important Bear and His Friends are Introduced to a Very Important Subject" by Roger Allen. It was always made clear to me that entrepreneurship was the way in life. I did not know the exact meaning of entrepreneurship until I was 13 when I attended a camp at the Indian Institute of Management (IIM), a prestigious management institute. This camp had reiterated a lot that I had learned in childhood. However, it was an assimilation of everything, and helped me learn about concepts such as pitching, profit, loss, risk, and other basic entrepreneurship concepts. This is where I turned my first real profit with the business project we set up at the end of the camp. Following this, I participated in multiple entrepreneurship competitions at my school and was also labelled as “Entrepreneur of the Year” during my sophomore year in high school.