You have a point-of-view. It lets you see some things. Unfortunately, if you use it wrong, it can prevent you from seeing things.
I was recently talking with someone (Dan) who is having trouble with math. He sees that. He tried to get help from another student who does understand the math Dan is having trouble with. The other student, though, does not understand how Dan does not understand. Because of that, his explanations confused Dan more than ever.
That other student would not make a good math tutor. Understanding math is not enough. One also has to understand how someone else could fail to understand. That requires stepping past one’s immediate point-of-view.
There is nothing special about your point of view other than it being yours. It might not be enough when you are dealing with others. Consider that the next time you try to teach or persuade someone else.