So much so, in fact, that they even eventually founded a Utopian "Aryan" colony in the Paraguayan jungle called Nueva Germania in 1887 (needless to say, it did not last long.Bernhard committed suicide in 2 years and Elizabeth returned to Germany in 6).
And also like Socrates, he gives lots of criticisms but few clear answers!
This is partially because both philosophers start from a humble standpoint: Socrates admits that "All he knows is that he knows nothing," and Nietzsche reminds us that we are all animals approaching any problem from a certain biased perspective.
Just like John Stuart Mill, Nietzsche is a proponent of Epistemic Relativism, the position that knowledge is valid only relatively to a specific context, society, culture or individual. What are you, after all, my written and painted thoughts! You have already doffed your novelty, and some of you, I fear, are ready to become truths, so immortal do they look, so pathetically honest, so tedious! ( Nietzsche is part philosopher, part psychologist, part comparative linguist, and part historian, but above all he is an artist.
He does not present his work as the Truth, nor does he want you to throw away your uncritical beliefs and uncritically accept his.
For example, a historian might look at the crucifixion of Jesus, and trace its many impacts on political, social, and economic life throughout history.
Or a linguist might look at when the word "good" first became used and trace the meaning of this single word in isolation up to the modern use of the word "good".
Once Nietzsche was placed in their care, they began doctoring his works and publishing them to take advantage of his popularity in order to further their Aryan-supremacist agenda.
They added passages of their own writing, removed Nietzsche's passages that were explicitly against anti-Semitism, and otherwise changed passages to align his philosophy with theirs.
Like Socrates, Nietzsche engages in dialogue in order to make us question our conventional ways of understanding truth, morality, and the world around us.
He challenges what he sees as the great errors of the modern age: the perception that technology and science are limitless, the belief in objective morality, and the ideals of nationalism.