It was not solved logically in its own terms, but faded when confronted with a new and stronger life urge.” From Jung, Carl, Psychological Types (Pantheon Books, 1923) A major advantage of the organic approach is that it is highly adaptable to understanding and explaining the chaotic changes that occur in projects and everyday life.
It also suits the nature of people who shun linear and mechanistic approaches to projects.
After you've practiced them a few times, they'll become second nature to you -- enough that you can deepen and enrich them to suit your own needs and nature.
(Note that it might be more your nature to view a "problem" as an "opportunity".
For many people it is an approach to organizational consulting.
The following quote is often used when explaining the organic (or holistic) approach to problem solving.
Consequently, when they encounter a new problem or decision they must make, they react with a decision that seemed to work before.
It's easy with this approach to get stuck in a circle of solving the same problem over and over again.
Some people assert that the dynamics of organizations and people are not nearly so mechanistic as to be improved by solving one problem after another.
Often, the quality of an organization or life comes from how one handles being “on the road” itself, rather than the “arriving at the destination.” The quality comes from the ongoing process of trying, rather than from having fixed a lot of problems.