Tolkien used to say that he wrote about Middle-Earth so he could explore languages, and devise plausible histories for them. As a byproduct of that exploration, he developed a massive world that people all over the world and of all generations love to explore.
What I take from this is that good stories are often secondary: they come about not because someone wanted to tell a good story, but because someone found something so beautiful and interesting that the story told itself. I've found this to be true in my own writings, as my best work always seems to come from exploring someone else's world, while telling stories just for the sake of the stories themselves always falls flat.
Thus, I would not encourage people to wax poetic on their questions. Instead, I would encourage them to make their questions as useful and informative as possible. If something great develops on its own, then so be it. And honestly, I think that happens here: it's often from the blandest questions or the most matter-of-fact answers that my imagination gets inspired. I may enjoy reading the more verbose questions, but they don't stick with me, and they probably won't end up helping other users as much.