The firm belief in one’s own abilities is critical as Walker (24) noted, “In real life, I am a large-boned woman with rough, man-working hands.” Such a strong self-reassurance gives hope and determination to explore one’s abilities and live responsibly. At times our self-worth is influenced by how others perceive us to be and individuals may condition their behavior and character in that perspective. In addition, how we conduct ourselves may influence the image that others have about us. Crito while responding to Plato worries about the possibility of informers making more trouble for them in prison pointed out that, “I am ashamed both of your behalfs and on behalf of us your friends, that this whole affair surrounding you will be thought to have happened due to some cowardice on our part,” (Plato, 3). To illustrate our understanding of decision making patterns, our observation of past events plays a major part. For example, Dee encounter with a fire that burnt their house made her fear and always avoid similar scenes (Walker, 25). To live a responsible life, one needs to incorporate what is learned in their daily life and build a character of self-worth. What can I Know? The human being can gain knowledge through different ways including observation, learning, intuition, reason, and mediation among others. For example, Socrates’ evidence and judgment were revealed to him in a dream while he was in custody that he was to suffer death at the hands the authorities. Such mediations powered by intuition may be a source of knowledge to individuals (Plato, 1). Plato also acknowledges that listening to the opinions of others helps to shape one's understanding and a choice between right and wrong in line with moral relativism theory. Plato in Euthyphro portrays how individuals can know through the power of intuition when tells Euthyphro that the man his father killed Euthyphro’s relative, “I am amused, Socrates, at your making a distinction between one who is in relation and one who is not in relation,” (Plato, 4).