How would you have America's next generation discover the great game of business?

Through the examples of corrupt corporate CEOs and greedy Wall Street speculators? Or from principled leaders who lend strength to the fabric of American enterprise? People who use real talent to build businesses that serve customers, employees and investors?

If there's one thing lacking in the business world today, its principles. Dishonesty and greed have reared their ugly head on more than one occasion. There are some of us, however, that would like to restore the tarnished image of business and remind people that for principled entrepreneurs, integrity is not for sale.

Instead of watching more students acquire cookie-cutter MBAs, what if you could pass on the hard-earned lessons from your own failures and success to young people eager to know how to create wealth and live a fulfilling life?


You are part of the solution. By learning to teach with questions, you enable students to think for themselves. By passing along the timeless lessons of business, economics and ethics, you let them know that the future success of entrepreneurship can be in their hands one day. And by helping students discover that a "calling" is much more fulfilling that a job or career you illustrate the value of balance in business and life.

Read Jeff Sandefer's thoughts: Why Do I Teach Entrepreneurship

One Nation
“In four semesters, we have gone from 17 students in one class per semester to 210 students in seven classes per semester. Why has the program been so successful? I believe the answer lies in AFEE's guidance. In the beginning they said, 'Get the curriculum and teaching right, and everything else will fall into place.”

Jim Wheeler,
Co-founder and Executive Director, Entrepreneurship Center at the University of Oklahoma