I want to preface this by stating that it's from my point of view only, based on my own writing process which might be very different from yours. And I'm certainly no expert (at Dramatic nor at writing). But I hope it can help.
I have the feeling that if you make sure that Wisdom is really the MC Throughline Issue, as in, there is a whole bunch of personal conflict for the Main Character stemming from something to do with
Wisdom or its lack, that the rest of it will just naturally fall into place. Try writing down a paragraph or two about how
Wisdom is a source of real conflict for your MC, while keeping the counterpoint of
Enlightenment in mind as a counterpoint (i.e. not the source of conflict per se but something that pops up from time to time, maybe causing trouble or maybe not). Completely forget about Skill and Experience while doing this.
Then afterward, go and look at what you wrote, and I bet
Experience will be in there somewhere.
Here, let's try it:
Mark is considered something of a guru of java programming in his company; he's even given presentations at JavaOne. He knows how to apply the latest technologies and which software trends to ignore because they're just flashes in the pan. But lately, his new hobby of triathlon has taken all of his drive away, and he's just not interested in programming anymore. His guru status has become a huge problem for him as he no longer wants to prepare lunch-and-learns and take the time to mentor people; yet that is part of his role at work so he has to keep doing it. This gets him into big trouble as he doesn't prepare properly and gives the newly hired junior programmers the wrong advice, causing them to build a huge security flaw into their new app. Luckily, Simon the security architect is able to detect the problem and quickly patch it before any hackers compromise it. But this incident causes him to start looking into Mark and he realizes Mark is taking advantage of the company by spending several hours of his work day in triathlon training while saying he is at offsite meetings.
Okay, maybe not all that compelling but you can see where Experience (new hires lack it) and Skill (the security architect's ability) sort of come into it. Granted, those terms were in my head as I brainstormed, but this was just a quick exercise. I don't see Enlightenment yet, but you can see how adding it would add to the story, e.g. what if Simon has enough insight to recognize that Mark's sudden jump into triathlon is as an escape from his ongoing divorce battles, something like that. Or maybe (to keep the conflict up) someone else has that insight, and tells Simon not to report Mark, but Simon does anyway...
So maybe, depending on the type of writer you are, it might be good to actually think about Skill and Experience when writing (perhaps if looking for inspiration) -- but maybe not. It could be that the best use of the advice about the "two items that provide a context" might be as a way to check later, if you feel like something is wrong or missing from your MC or MC throughline.
Anyway, just my long-winded two cents.