The solution-focused approach advocates an attitude of not-knowing. It is an approach which uses and celebrates the power of the question and of exploration and discovery. That is why I like the following quotes of acknowledged geniuses. Nobel prizewinner Niels Bohr said the following: "Everything I say must be understood not as an affirmation but as a question." American quantum physicist Richard Feynman said: "I can live with doubt and uncertainty and not knowing. I think it's much more interesting to live not knowing than to have answers that might be wrong. I have approximate answers and possible beliefs and different degrees of certainty about different things but I am not absolutely sure of anything and many things I don't know anything about.... I don't have to know an answer. I don't feel frightened by not knowing things." Isaac Newton (considered by many as one of the two greatest scientists ever) said: "I do not know what I appear to the world; but to myself I seem to have been only like a boy playing on a seashore, and diverting myself in now and then finding a smoother pebble or a prettier shell than ordinary, whilst the great ocean of truth lay undiscovered before me." Now, doesn't this make it a lot easier for US to acknowledge the limits of our understanding and to assume the not-knowing posture?