Since then, William has brought solar energy to six his family homes, dug up a well and equipped a solar pump for clean water, and provided drip irrigation for his “family” harvest. William, who comes from a large peasant family, couldn’t attend school after eighth grade because of the severe famine in 2001. I’ve come all the way from the executive director of a non-profit organization that has been involved in marathons, rock climbing, hiking, canyons and kayaks to being bedridden and staring at the wall for 15 hours a day. A few months after his “first” year of training, he dropped out of school and went to work for his “family farm” in Masitala village in Wimba, two and a half hours northeast of the capital city of Malawi. In 2014, a young Malaysian, William Kamkvamba, walked around the room with his classmates and received a diploma from Dartmouth College. The tutorial, entitled “Using Energy”, ignited a spark in it, teaching it to “build a windmill to feed its “own” home, rather than using kerosene. The Malawi Daily Times wrote an article about William and the engineers at the Baobab Health Partnership in Malawi who wrote a blog about the story. With a radio motor, broken bicycle, shock absorber and chimney, a prototype of a 5-meter long wind turbine was born. Instead of living in the country, William’s curiosity and desire to learn to thrive continued. Passionate about travel, racing, yoga and self-care, Emily writes about herself, showing her deep interest in life and learning. Since then, her star has been appearing and giving her the “global attention and financial support that she needs to have a deeper impact on the daily lives of so many people,” said Albert Einstein, “I’m not that smart, but I’m staying with my problems longer,” said Albert Einstein. “This curiosity is the door to clarity.