"Nduönekendailegheiluö, nnammiañailegheulut ( The individual that falls and rises again does not truly fall but the one that struggles on the ground after a fall cannot claim to be powerful)" Today we illustrate our daily wisdom with a short video and we invite you to watch the video at the end of this essay. It is about a fall at a track tournament for university students. Individuals fall for a variety of reasons. Sometimes people fall because they have lost their balance, at other times people misjudge their step or gait, especially when it is not steady, and this results in a fall. People are more susceptible to falling at some points in their lives more than others. As children learn to walk, falling down is common. During periods of illness and as strength diminishes, people also fall more than when they are healthy. At the sunset of life and as the body deteriorates, the elderly fall more than the young. The knowledge that people fall down is common and so through the generations, individuals have encouraged each other to get up, dust themselves and continue moving. Thus, the ancient Annang concluded that falling down may be a little disruptive, but does not end the journey if the individual gets up again. Those who remain on the ground after such a fall are the ones who have truly fallen for such a fall not only disrupts the journey but is capable of bringing it to a halt. The knowledge that one could get up after a fall has always been interpreted as a metaphor of hope and the opening of another opportunity, but only those who fail to rise miss the opportunity to go on.