This article was inspiring, and saddening because it re-framed and reminded me of the reasons that I found a lot of frustration throughout my years of education. The way we educate anyone truly effects that way that people receive and interpret those information. In high school, I, like this author, was able to skim by: not reading much, not really caring about what I was taught to read. I read for answers only, not for the process of learning. In college, I got mad at professors who posed questions that didn't have answers. It wasn't until I took an anthropology class about the history of anthropology. This professor helped me realize that he couldn't give me the answers, and I shouldn't be able to just find and regurgitate and answer. He helped me see that it wasn't about finding the answer, but about the process, a lot of the time. He showed me that the way I was learning wasn't teaching me anything. But not every student has this chance, and that's because of how we present information, and how we question them. Do we ask the right questions? To we teach them to pose the right questions? No, we don't. And that's something that needs to change.