Don’t agonize, compromise

Chuck Gallozzi

Chuck Gallozzi lived, studied, and worked in Japan for 15 years, immersing himself in the wisdom of the Far East and graduating with B.A. and M.A. degrees in Asian Studies. He is a Certified NLP Practitioner, speaker, seminar leader, and coach. Corporations, church groups, teachers, counsellors, and caregivers use his more than 400 articles as a resource to help others. Among his diverse accomplishments, he is also the Grand Prix Winner of a Ricoh International Photo Competition, the Canadian National Champion of a Toastmasters International Humorous Speech Contest, and the Founder and Head of the Positive Thinkers Group that has been meeting at St. Michael’s Hospital, Toronto since 1999. His articles are published in books, newsletters, magazines, and newspapers. He was interviewed on CBC’s “Steven and Chris Show,” appearing nationally on Canadian TV. Chuck can be contacted at chuck.gallozzi@rogers.com. View his photography at https://500px.com/chuckgallozzi

1 Response

  1. Leigh Harwood says:

    Is ‘compromise’ a good thing? It depends! ‘Agonizing’ is certainly not a healthy thing and so would ‘compromise’ at the opposite end of the scale be considered ‘healthy’? The problem with ‘compromise’ is this: it is something that the individual really does not want; the individual really wants it all his or her own way; this will more than likely lead to TOTAL SATISAFACTION! ‘Compromising’, on the other hand, would lead to a ‘middle ground’ scenario – meaning a ‘give and take ‘ situation – depending upon the nature of the situation. This ‘compromise’ could not lead to the same level of ‘total satisfaction’, but would reduce that satisfaction significantly. It ultimately means settling for an outcome that really the individual does not want! ‘Compromising’ may be considered ‘fair-minded’, it may be considered ‘decent’ and it may be considered ‘healthy’ for a society, but IN REALITY – it is always something that works against the natural grain! (if you catch my drift)

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