When I was a young worker low in the ranks, I often asked for guidance on problems I found without offering potential solutions. I automatically conceded that others senior to me knew more than me so they would either have solutions, or would come up with better ones than I could. Sometimes, those people had solutions. Other times, they didn’t and said they would get back to me. The rare time, though, I was asked to propose a solution. That, I always appreciated, for, both, the faith in me to find a solution, and the challenge to find a good solution.
After a few years of intermittent work experience as a student, I pivoted my problem raising approach to always bring at least one potential solution with a problem raised. Pending timelines and circumstances associated with the problem, I would even bring bad solutions, if that were all I could muster. I would just acknowledge it, with intent to save some time and effort for others as a minimal outcome in having tried to find a solution in the first place. For that, I have never been criticized, whether my solution became a starting point for further discussion, or was immediately eliminated with certainty.
Finally, people might ask if the quote should be bring solutions with problems, rather than bring solutions, not problems? I would argue no, because what you bring are solutions. The problems are only needed for the solutions to exist, even if you created the problems.