All choreographers, no matter what kinds of works they are creating, may benefit from support in addressing every aspect of their project from conception to completion, and in gaining the meta-cognitive skills known to give problem solvers maximum autonomy over their work. After all, new choreographic works may be inspired by a vast array of ideas, and brought to existence through an equally vast array of methods. 1 The only constant may be that while potentially paralyzing obstacles – feeling clueless, lost in a wilderness of possibilities, fear of taking creative risks, or stuck in a rut – may arise at any time, familiar artistic methods or ‘quick fixes’ that have worked in the past may not work again. 2