I'm going through John Stillwell's Four Pillar's of Geometry and trying to follow the book's structure when doing the exercises. Generally, a 'pillar' is divided into two chapters; the first chapter states useful results and motivation while the second chapter brings the machinery to do the proofs.
Thales' Theorem: Suppose that the line EF is parallel to BC. Then AE/EB=AF/FC.
Prove Converse Thales' Theorem: Suppose that EG is not parallel to BC. Then AE/EB not equal to AG/GC. Equivalently, AE/EB=AG/GC is sufficient for EG parallel BC.
The issue is that I don't think I'm 'allowed' to use much. The ideas of similar triangles, SAS, etc. have not been developed. I know that without having the book in front of you it's hard to judge what can be used but essentially I'm looking for the dirt simplest proof. From what I can see the only known facts are Thales theorem and that was only stated.
If clarification is needed I'll be glad to answer in the comments.