Current mechanisms for identifying and addressing causes of social dysfunction are ineffective, often costly, and usually short-term bandaids, whether talking about the justice system, anger-management programs, drug treatment, child counseling services, or foreign aid projects.

The causes of inefficiency stem from their foundation on rigid profession-specific techniques and embedded agendas, the large cost to monitor and measure, a lack of universal patterns and useful language that can be applied to all participants, a cookie-cutter approach to complex relationships and history, and non-rigorous analytical process.

The benefits of having a process to apply universal, rigorous, and dispassionate service in a cost-effective manner for long-term healing is monumental over the course of the situation's lifetime. It is also more efficient at discovering untenable relationships and policies quickly, so as not to waste resources pursuing avenues with a low probability of success.