Entrepreneurship has been and will be a safe vehicle for sustainable development everywhere around the globe. Despite the first entrepreneurship course in higher education back in 1947 and the progress reported in the field ever since, scholars still need to know more about individuals in the process to establish a new venture. This chapter discusses an empirical work on young adults with interest in entrepreneurship as a professional choice. Based on a sample of 203 individuals, this empirical study explores differences in age, family bonds, and political skills between two groups, one with and one without formal entrepreneurship education (EE). The empirical evidence shows that formal EE is worth the trouble, but not for everybody. It is most attractive for nascent entrepreneurs, who are younger, sustain stronger family bonds, and are skilled at behaving politically. The concluding remarks are discussed in the form of practical tips at the end of the chapter.