Is there scripture that supports why all these questions have not been revealed to us? As a Christian, I do not ponder on unanswered questions, however I would have to believe, somewhere within the bible there has to be an answer to this simple question.
closed as primarily opinion-based by bruised reed, Jayarathina Madharasan, Steve, fredsbend the Grinch, David Stratton♦ Aug 25 at 17:29
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There's a sense in which mysteries bring glory to God and solving them bring glory to us. It's no accident that so many people enjoy puzzles and riddles or exploration and experimentation, it's just another way in which we reflect the God whose image we are made in.
Probably the most applicable Scripture comes from Isaiah chapter 55:
We seem to forget a few things about God that we really need to understand better. From the Southern Baptist perspective, we consider that God is omniscient, omnipotent, and omnipresent. Or in other words God knows all, sees all, and runs all.
To this end we do not have either the right or the ability to question anything God does, says and most especially what God's plans are.
So to your question;
That Scripture to us says it all.
And even knowing all of this ahead of time he went ahead and created things anyway, I along with many others; have I'm sure, wondered; since we are so far from how he wanted us to stay, when he created man to start with; why he didn't just forget the whole thing to start with?
The only answer to that has to be that God has some master plan that only he knows for his creation, and if he chose that we not understand that plan and its final outcome until he decides enough is enough, then as God he has every right to keep it from us.
We, and I include myself, often forget our place in relation to God. He is sovereign and not us, we answer to him he doesn't answer to us.
Therefore to answer your question:
"Is there scripture that deals with why God didn't reveal all the answers to life?"
the answer is yes:
and it is in many old testament Scriptures; it says:
One of the best discussions of why God does not reveal Himself to us, and why things happen to us that we don't understand, comes in the book of Job. One of its themes (especially apparent at the end of the book) is that God's greatness and knowledge and power are simply beyond our capacity—that God does things we can't understand not because he's trying to hide the reasons for his action from us, but simply because he's so far beyond us. In Chapter 36, Job's friend Elihu says (vv 22–23, 26):
Then the Lord speaks (chapter 38, vv. 3–7, 21):
(New American Bible, Revised Edition)
I love hearing God be just a bit sarcastic here. He's saying that He's just way, way beyond us, and he isn't revealing the answers because we wouldn't get it.
As Matthew Henry says in his Concise Commentary: