There is a basic relationship of trust that needs to be in place for a student to learn from a teacher, and for a teacher to teach a student.
The student must trust that the teacher offers useful suggestions in good faith, and this trust is expressed in the student making an effort to do what the teacher suggests. Teacher and student can then see what happens and move on from there.
Questioning and debating what the teacher offers may be good and may be necessary, but the student needs to accept the offer and play with it for teaching and learning to proceed.
This is because although trust is earned, it cannot start to accrue without an initial act of faith on the part of the student.
If the student rejects what the teacher offers before trying to do what the teacher suggests, they are free to do so, but then the teacher cannot teach that student and that student cannot learn from that teacher.
If the student says yes to what the teacher offers, but then in practice does what they originally planned to do, they are free to do so, but that student cannot learn from that teacher and that teacher cannot teach that student.
Only when the student says yes to what the teacher offers and then goes on at least to try to do this in practice to the best of their ability, can the teacher then teach the student and the student can then learn from the teacher.
If the student does not trust the teacher to do their job of teaching, the teacher cannot trust the student to do their job of learning.
Or is this wrong?