This isn't a straightforward matter - indeed it can take a lot of sustained effort.
If the metaphysical context is wrong then the answers will be false. For example, if the contextual metaphysical assumptions exclude purpose and meaning; then any answer to a specific question will be pointless and futile.
If the specific questions being asked are wrongly framed (including the wrong assumptions) then any answer to them is bound to be wrong - partial, distorted or inverted.
The right question will be one that leads to an answer so clear, simple and obvious; that it is directly understandable.
But how do you get to ask the right questions in the right metaphysical context? Mostly by being motivated - driven - internally to keep-seeking, keep-trying; keep brooding and testing putative answers; mobilise the whole self and being in the search.
And of course this must be an honest quest for understanding; and not a covert grab at power, status or whatever.
In other words; to get true answers you need to be that rare thing - a real philosopher.