When our children were still toddlers, we usually complained of losing track of too many questions our children asked every day. Spending time answering their repetitive questions had made us exhausted. But when we listened to the questions word after word, we found that the kids’ intention behind the what, how, and why was to keep ensuring our love and caring around them. Kindergartners or toddlers at the peak of curiosity and wonder are still adorable enough to keep us in the conversations. Such silly ‘questioning’ in the adult world may make people furious. So somewhere along the line, people believe we should ask only if we don’t understand. Yet, executives should have a common experience that most communication problems in their organization could be avoided if people simply asked to clarify: “What else do you mean?” In these couple of years, our school has been empowering our teachers to address school-based problems through an inquiry lens. We have been encouraging our kids to explore topics through deep questioning too. I can’t imagine how much more creative educational measures have been developed via empowerment. “Plans fail for lack of counsel, but with many advisers, they succeed. – Proverbs 15:22.” Effective leaders are mostly questioners. The more we question, the more we learn and grow.