Amir Khan will take up the offer to share the secrets of success with his fellow teenage sporting sensation Andy Murray after extending his unbeaten record to three bouts.
Tennis star Murray watched from a front row seat as Khan dispatched 27-year-old Walsall journeyman Steve Gethin 49 seconds into the third round of a one-sided contest at the Braehead Arena.
Murray, who recently burst into the world's top 100, is a big boxing fan and eager to link up with Khan as the pair pursue similar paths towards the top of their respective sports.
Murray said: "We are both part of this younger generation of sportsmen coming through in this country and I like to think we can learn from each other and help each other to further success."
Olympic silver medallist Khan is looking towards a big 2006 as he seeks to move closer to his ambitious goal of becoming Britain's youngest world champion before his 21st birthday.
The 18-year-old Bolton star is keen to learn from Murray's fine example this year of gatecrashing the world elite after beginning the year ranked outside the world's top 400.
Khan said: "Andy is the same age as me and we are going the same way - right to the top. I can't play tennis but I've seen Andy on television. Hopefully I'll see him a few times in the future and we'll get to know each other."
Khan revelled in his first bout north of the border and won over the Scottish fans as soon as he appeared in the ring with his trademark sparkling silver shorts specially trimmed with tartan.
Right from the first punch - a painful left hook which found its target inside the first ten seconds - Khan threatened an early night against a brave opponent who was clearly out of his depth.
Gethin had won only two of his previous 15 contests, most of which took place at the lower super-featherweight limit, and it was an achievement in itself for the underdog that he survived two rounds of constant punishment.
Khan's dazzling hand-speed left his opponent barely able to hurl a punch in anger but Gethin remained upright as the favourite clubbed home his crunching left hands.
Referee Victor Loughlin rightly decided he had seen enough early in the third round despite protests from Gethin and some sections of the Braehead Arena crowd.
Promoter Frank Warren said: "The referee was dead right when he stopped it because the other guy was not fighting back. It is all very well for people to boo but they weren't the ones in there taking the punches."
Khan will continue his busy schedule when, after only two days off, he will return to Oliver Harrison's Manchester gym to prepare for his fourth professional bout against an as yet unnamed opponent in London on December 10.
Khan and Warren are well aware of the need to temper their understandable desire to rush such a shining talent towards the top with a degree of patience.
Khan said: "I am still on a big learning curve and every fight will be a learning experience until the big fights come. I learned a lot like I do in every fight, and I will go home and look at the video and look at ways to improve.
"It is important to take one step at a time. The time will come when I will have peaked and I will be strong and ready for everything else."
In the main bout of the evening, Scott Harrison made a seventh successful defence of his WBO featherweight title, courtesy of a points win over Nedal Hussein.