A major part of the learning curve in spirituality has to do with curbing external seeking and dependency.
We seek externally when we want something. When we seek externally, we solidify our personal sense of self, and solidify our sense of "I." And we develop attachments (addictions?) to the thing or things that give us what we want.
Spirituality, which you might also term yoga, is about dissolving that sense of "I" and letting go of the thing or things that reinforce it. It is why we have maxims about loving your neighbour as yourself, turning the other cheek, and serving the poor. Not because these are inherently holy actions but because they are actions that help to make you whole by chipping away at your ego and personal sense of self.
When the ego or "I" is dissolved, as a balloon that bursts into thin air, we merge with the so called outside world and get free of duality. Free of desire. Free of conflict. Free of pain.
Questions lead you there. They are the answer — responding to your intent and commitment — pulling you in that direction.
Questions, by in large, are not meant to be directly answered. You run the risk of increasing your personal sense of self and forming a dependency (to the vehicle of the answer). In fact, because the question is as yet unresolved, means you are not ready for the answer.
More ripening needs to occur, which means more meditating, more being, and more introspection and curiosity.
Patience is a virtue on this path.