It’s no wonder that colleges, universities, and private institutions are trying to ride the wave and offer entrepreneurship training classes, programs, and even degrees.
In a recent feature in Forbes by Andrew Yang, the number of Entrepreneurship Education and Training Programs (EETs) has quadrupled over the past 25 years, and yet, rates of private business ownership for households under 30 have declined over 60 percent during the same period.
If millennials are so interested in starting companies, and if more training opportunities exist today than ever before, why aren’t we seeing an increase in millennial startups?
Here’s how to structure them the right way — from a student/founder’s perspective
As I found out the hard way, just because you get an A in an entrepreneurship class does not mean your startup will be successful.
This is the first danger of entrepreneurship classes — putting students in the mindset that success in the classroom implies success in the real world.