Cultural capital: contributing towards others" development or welfare through employment, teaching or influence, based on one"s own skills or experience; setting an example by one"s actions or words; encouraging and helping others. Symbolic capital: wanting to give of oneself (as mentor, volunteer, worker etc. wanting to offer restoration or reparation to the community; having responsibilities towards one"s house or job. Social recognition and self-esteem generally are built through expenditure of capital (doing. Something for oneself and for someone else). If this is so, then it also ought to be an important component in the development of juvenile justice intervention strategies. This means addressing the constraints, as well as acknowledging the importance of spending what the young person has accumulated in their life: Conventional reducing situational opportunities crime seen as opportunistic in nature increasing perceived costs of crime. Social problem enhance community participation in lawful behaviour and social bonds inadequate self-control. Structural inequalities class or social discrimination address power imbalances.