Mentoring as the responsibility of everyone is certainly not a new phenomenon in our society. Meanwhile, its scope and modus operandi may become discernible now in the 21st century. Obviously, mentoring is a useful formal, informal and long-life educational process which is not only cost effective, but can also stimulate personal development, increase productivity, improve economic performance and remove the country from its age-long-corrupt leadership and problematic terrain. It is self-evident that mentoring is important for development; its services and community support enhances capacity development and talents and it needs to be sustained. It helps to build and sustain competitive advantage.