In the 60’s MC has a life problem and can't figure out what it is, so she ends up in a new thing called 'group therapy' to see if it can help her change her life. During one session, one group participant bangs her foot with a fist hard, making her howl in surprise and pain. "I only wanted to see how ambivalent you are!" She goes home and looks up ambivalent in the dictionary. She realizes that she has gotten into a habit of looking at and assessing all possible choices of everything in her life, at every moment. She has ended up spending her whole time assessing choices, getting nothing done because everything is an equal choice. With this knowledge of herself, she is able to participate in future group sessions plus observe the others making choices, good, unpleasant, terrible, etc. She starts making choices in her own life consciously. As the years move on, she knows she has to just pick one choice and live with it for awhile, making her life successful (as any can be in this modern age...haha) This story of trying out group therapy has an outcome of success and a judgement of good. Now, I might be wrong and this might be an example of choice as a problem, but it can be used to demonstrate choice as a critical flaw using ambivalence.