Based on realistic circumstances, situations, and life's vicissitudes that may be experienced between the ages of eighteen and thirty–four, Charles Green's indispensable fictional story gently displays life's lessons of a young man and how they ultimately serve as the pathway to triumph. Charles's soliloquy is from the perspective that continuous growth is a result of mistakes, evaluation, course correction, and moving forward with faith in God. We understand that our past mistakes are not a direct reflection of our future or what may be possible for us. With the right amount of focus, optimism, and consistency, your latter days can be better than your former. Matthew 19:26 records, "With man this is impossible but with God all things are possible." From inception to completion, each chapter enables the reader to identify with themselves: a son, a stepson, an adopted son, a nephew, a cousin, a brother, or a father that is searching for a path with less bruises. We come to find that each circumstance within this book is not a coincidence but a building block of self–evaluation, reflection, and becoming better. Some have said that self–evaluation is one of the most difficult tasks for a person, but without it, we bypass opportunities of becoming or acquiring the things of God. True growth is when there is an adamant critique for both sides of the coin. This captivating book welcomes fathers, mothers, brothers, sisters, uncles, aunts, cousins, friends, mentors, educators, coaches, spiritual leaders, or motivators to parenthetically park and consider life lessons as it may serve as a reminder that each young man has the opportunity to be great (Matthew 19:26).