This problem of exploring conversations iteratively, is very similar to the process of Improv Acting. In Improv, the process is a spontaneous outpouring of information, with clear rules and structure, namely “Yes, and…” (Fowlie, 2016). Actors always accept another person’s contribution of information, then add more information. When an actor adds some information, this starts building context. As each actor continues to add information, character, context and goals become solidified. Improv’s collaborative spontaneity helps people to discover engaging, innovative, and complex situations. Simsarian describes the Role-Playing method, nearly identical to Improv, as participants take on a character role in some context (2003). When participants are “in the moment” and use their entire bodies to explore ideas, there are a wide range of benefits, including: “maintaining group focus on the activities at hand; bringing teams onto the ‘same page’ through a shared vivid experience that involves participant’s muscle memory; deferring judgment while building on other’s ideas; building deeper understanding grounded in context; the ability to viscerally explore possibilities that may not be readily available in the world” (Simsarian, 2003).