I learned long ago that if you handed a math problem to three PhD mathematicians, they will never be able to find a simple answer to it, even if one clearly exists. From listening to members of Congress, I have also become convinced that High Intelligence is not a requirement for High Office. Therefore, it would seem that Congress is perfectly suited to arrive quickly at a simple solution for some of our more pressing national problems. The "KISS principle" (Keep It Simple, Stupid) seems perfectly applicable.
A prime example would be the endless caterwauling and agonizing over "how" to repeal Obamacare. The one and only objection being raised by Democrats appears to be that "millions of people will lose their health insurance." Therefore the solution is simple. The GOP Congress simply repeals Obamacare clear down to the smell, but with one added provision: "if you like your Obamacare plan, you can keep your Obamacare plan." The exchanges and even the illegal subsidies would remain as long as people paid the premiums and did not try to change plans, or until they find something better. But finding better should not take long at all once Congress starts work on a replacement that really DOES greatly reduce the cost and thus make insurance more readily available for everybody.
All of the supposed complications about "the good features of Obama care"-- children up to age 26 on their parent's plan and pre-existing condition coverage – are the kinds of complications that PhD politicians come up with. The simple answer is that parents who want their children on their plans can buy a policy that allows it and pay a small additional premium. Those with pre-existing conditions can buy a plan with a temporary waiver – that is, we cover everything but that for a year or two for the same price as everybody else – or they can buy from a state-sponsored "high risk pool" as many states had before Obamacare came along. And of course transferring the tax benefit from employer to employee will make coverage portable and greatly reduce the number of pre-existing condition situations.
Really, it is so simple even a Congressman should be able to figure it out!