These decays included the despoiling of suburbs, there wasn’t enough housing for the people and transport sector was eroded with traffic (Johnson, 9).
Open land was vanishing and landmarks were disappearing. In addition, expansion as he stated was eroding the values and morals of that society. But upon stating these, Lyndon saw a power in innovation and education as the key sources of inspiration and change. He also identifies the need to restore natural resources to their initial beauty. Natural resources form the bedrock of most lives in the cities. For Lyndon, without the natural resources in place no government can function effectively (Johnson, 11). He identifies the importance of education to the growth of his government. For him, the desire to have a vibrant and growing generation of skilled human capital rest entirely on education.
Evidently, no government has ever been successful without education of it masses. Still on education, Lyndon notes the fact that, the cost of education is limiting most high school graduates from pursuing their dreams. For Lyndon, success in education can only be achieved if the education is cheap and produces quality citizens that can build the nation for generations to come. Mr. Lyndon sees classrooms as being overcrowded (Johnson, 14). The best method to solve this problem is to build more schools, and classrooms. Better training for teachers, giving youth room to enjoy their leisure and exploring alternative mechanisms for education which according to him will stimulate the love for learning and capacity for creation or innovation.
Lyndon exempts himself from issues to do with racial segregation in the education sector (Johnson, 22). The problem of discrimination along racial lines had affected American systems to the extent of schools being allocated certain races at the expense of others. The same schools were overcrowded as he mentioned earlier on and facilities were very much limited.