In addition to the repetition of the basics, it is important to think about the following: if you like sports, start by playing a game; if you want to play a musical instrument, start with a simple piece of music you like; if you want to learn to cook, start with something you want to eat right now and that is easy to prepare; if you want to design, start with a design you like and that is technically easy to make; if you want to learn a foreign language, start with words that are often used in daily conversation, rather than memorizing A to Z in a dictionary.

By starting with what you are currently looking for and what is immediately useful, you will first gain a sense of satisfaction, and small successes will lead to continued motivation. Putting your curiosity first and deciding on the order in which you will work on them will work best and most naturally. In many cases, after three years, one's own uniqueness is established, but if one does not prioritize curiosity and starts from the first page of a reference book, the element of enjoyment is greatly reduced, and one often gets bored along the way. On the other hand, when it comes to play, everyone does what they want to do first, so it's always fun, and they can continue to do it, and before they know it, they are growing.