That was well said.
We are encouraged, early, to have questions. Adults want children to provide them with opportunities to supply answers. But what use is an answer, without the experience that provides the answer? Nothing can be 'known' unless it is experienced, first-hand.
Perhaps I could answer any question, but my answer would be dependent upon the context I have, through being me.
In order to make actual use of my answer, the questioner would - in effect - have to be me.
Prozak, Stevens, crow, have one thing in common: a tendency not to supply answers, but to supply the encouragement to find one's own answers, via one's own experience.
What the crowd knows is not knowledge at all. It is mere buzz.
What the individual learns, through living the individual's own life, is the only real knowledge it is possible to have.
Ergo: to gain real knowledge, ask no questions.
Observe. Experience. Live.