What if that love you give is wisdom in the form of a board game. One day, Jon and his 15 year old brother-in-law, Campbell, were playing Clue. For those who are unfamiliar, in the board game a murder takes place a midst a group of eclectic characters. Each player asks a series of questions in order to discover who the assassin is. As Jon and Campbell played, Jon took the opportunity to give love. Jon was winning the game and Campbell was unsure why. As they asked questions back and forth about the murder, Jon was keeping track of the information that was revealed. Jon taught Campbell that a big key to complex problem-solving is to collect data, analyze it and find a solution. It's why Jon asked so many questions during the game. It led to him finding out who the culprit was. Many times, complex problem-solving requires creativity. "I was the kid who never read the instructions," Jon told me. Surprisingly, we both agreed that one of the greatest developers for creative problem-solving is video games. His top choices were The Legend of Zelda: Ocarina of Time, Mario 64 and an oddly interesting strategy game called Portals. Games like these make you think outside of the box to achieve a set of goals and be rewarded. To me, creativity is problem-solving. In theory, every person is or can be creative because they have to solve diverse problems, every day. No solution is the same. That means our communities need humble people on different walks of life. We must show love by sharing our solutions with one another.