Let’s look back again for a moment at the liberal arts tradition of great schools, which provide the following: Customization. A curriculum and pedagogy that respond to the strengths, weaknesses, and interests of those who attend Motivation. Approaches that make learning fun, interesting, challenging, and meaningful Equalization. The best teachers, books, materials, and tools, even access to other excited and motivated students As I describe in the following chapters, this is what digital learning can provide. In fact, if we revisit now the profile of the digital natives described at the beginning of this chapter, we can see that the digital world they inhabit is offering them exactly these three powerful features. They are used to customizing their own devices, sites, and learning experiences—seeking out what interests them and finding help online where and when they need it. They are also used to playing intricate and complex games on computers, based on sophisticated software that knows how to calibrate new challenges to the player’s past successes and failure, one of the essential keys to motivating learners. Finally, they have access, 24/7, to the best of everything—whether it be friends, family, or expertise. Our kids are ready for new learning options: one-to-one mobile access, personalized content, virtual environments, social networks, big questions, and engaging applications. They are ready to learn at home, on the job, in the community, as well as at school. The question is, are we ready to create the schools our students deserve?