To make reason of something is not the same as making sense of it. To make sense, one or more of your physiological systems must perceive it — and perception, as we've all surely experienced, is not a reliable basis for reason. (Just because I perceive a sound as loud does not make it true.)
But what is reason without sensibility? To make logical arguments without any account of the human experience is to just be an asshole, really — for no reason exists without human experience, and no human may have experiences without the senses.
If you disagree with me, that's your reason talking. More power to you! I'm always a fan of a cognitive romp. But you'd have nothing to disagree with, my friend, if you hadn't used your sight (or hearing) to perceive these words.
The moral of my little story is whenever I get hung-up on my reasoning, or the all-American obsession with the superiority of logic, I remember there are only five ways to make sense.
And that's quite limited.