The scope and limits of science in answering questions about the natural world and the universe are topics of philosophical and epistemological inquiry. Science is a systematic and empirical method for investigating and explaining natural phenomena through observation, experimentation, and the formulation of testable hypotheses. It has been highly successful in advancing our understanding of the physical and natural world. However, there are questions that lie beyond the domain of science. Science is limited to addressing empirical questions that can be investigated through empirical methods. Questions that pertain to metaphysical or supernatural realms, questions about values, ethics, and subjective experiences, and questions that are not amenable to empirical testing fall outside the purview of scientific inquiry. Science is also limited by the current state of knowledge, technological capabilities, and methodological constraints. Additionally, scientific explanations are provisional and subject to revision as new evidence emerges. Philosophical questions, such as those related to the nature of consciousness, the existence of a deity, or the foundations of ethics, often transcend the boundaries of scientific inquiry. While science is a powerful tool for understanding the natural world, there are questions that it cannot definitively answer, leaving room for interdisciplinary exploration that includes philosophy, ethics, and the humanities.