If that is the conclusion you are reaching, then you are wrong.
Imagine this scenario: You, and a group of friends are on holiday in Scotland, and on this day you are out for a walk in the hills, and are half way up one particular hill, but you are not sure if you are on exactly the right page, and you meet a stranger. The stranger claims to be a local, and starts telling you that you are doing the wrong walk, and that you would be having a much better time - much better views and all that - if you walked up that hill over there instead.
Now, he seems like a nice guy, but actually, when you look towards that hill over there, it does not look particularly different from the one you are on. Also, you can clearly see that the valley between this hill and that looks to contain several miles of nasty bog that you would have to wade through, so you are unlikely to decide to follow that guy, not matter now nice he seems. You will carry on with the walk you had planned, because you reacon you are probably safer trusing your own map-reading skills, and having the experience that you set out on.
Now, suppose instead, that rather then instisting of leading you on some other walk, the genial stranger, after waxing lyrical about how nice the other hill is, agrees to help you on you way on the walk you are on. He leads you confidentlly up the path; and clearly helps you avoid some wrong turnings that might (or might not) have confused you; and suggest a good spot for a picnic; and when the cloud comes does, you can see that it does not phase him. He has a compas with him, and knows how to use it. Then, when he suggests a slightly different route down, which he clearly explains is two miles longer, but has much better views, then you are inclined to trust him that far, and you take it. And so again you follow him, and he is right, the views there are great, and you eventually get to the pub, tired but happy, and buy each other some drinks.
Then, when the next day, he says it would be happy, to take you up the other hill, but you had better have stout shoes because the walk-in is a bit damp, then you might trust him enough to follow him there.
Right now, you are a relatively unknown stranger. At the moment, talk of other hills is just talk. We don't have enough cause to trust you. If you want to make Moodle better, start by showing is the best way up this hill. We are agreed that some parts of the Moodle UI clearly suck. It is not hard to make them better with our current tools, and fixing them will have an immediate benefit for everyone. Help us go up that path, and show us that you are a reliable guide with good mountaincraft. Once you have proved yourself to us, then we might be prepared to do more than talk to you about your preferences for other hills.