The Very Best for the Very Few
It's 343 BC. A king named Phillip searches for a tutor for Alexander, his son. He strikes a deal with Aristotle, opening a boarding school for the upper crust in the Temple of the Nymphs. Aristotle teaches Alexander and classmates like Ptolemy and Cassander everything about history, philosophy, medicine, and logic. Today, history knows this pupil as genius military tactician Alexander the great, creator of an empire spanning from Greece through India.
But if you’re not royalty you don't get to study under masters like Aristotle, Jesus, or da Vinci. This mentorship model is ideal, but doesn't scale. Information remains scarce.