George Calombaris has a fairly introspective nature, attentive to his special inner qualities which enable him to perceive the very essence of the people he meets, the situations he encounters, and the objects he sees. He has the ability to understand through his intuition. This faculty is based upon an openness to the other, and thus a certain duality: a budding extroversion, and the predominance of the object over the subject (hisself) in his consciousness. As a result, he has a strong sense of the group and would sacrifice his own ego rather than commit something that is a sin in his eyes, neglecting his social obligations or failing to fulfill his duties to the people he is close to. He can sometimes be perceived by others as unreliable or untrustworthy, due to a sort of opportunism or disloyalty.
However, these are superficial characteristics. The real reason for his behavior is psychological and resides in the fact that he is ready to do anything to maintain the harmony of the group (or simply satisfy the expectations of the other). However, he sometimes lacks self-assertion, and this makes him contradictory and unreliable when he faces certain superficial decisions.
Moreover, he has a chameleon-like ability to blend in with situations and prevailing moods. He is thus quite a success in social settings, and he thrives on friendships, partnerships, networks, and corporate liaisons. His mind is amazingly flexible, arranging harmonious and productive encounters between people and ideas. All of his emotional health is invested in a desire to participate, to mingle, to exchange. Although he is consciously aware of an ardent desire to be sociable, unconsciously he blames himself for failing to achieve his ideal goal, which always seems to elude him. This is why he sometimes has phases of discouragement, followed by renewed zeal in his work efforts or group participation. Because he is always seeking the perfect group, the ideal form of cooperation, he sometimes despair of ever attaining it. He has a natural tendency to find common ground for people, to reconcile differing opinions and viewpoints, and he is partial to any arrangement which promotes cooperation or fellowship.
Because he is not aggressive by nature, he knows how to make peace; he is a skillful diplomat and go-between. As a corollary to his opening to society, he is closely related to his environment. The society in which he moves contributes in large part to the formation of his character and attitude
George finds his work extremely rewarding. Daily life and routine activities are excellent sources of self-fulfillment for him.
George Calombaris has a tendency to live in an imaginary world; the distant and abstract sometimes interests him more than what is right at hand and realistic.
George Calombaris has a good balance between his need for movement and his tendency to be sedentary. He is just as likely to adapt to situations which require outbursts of initiative as to those which demand patience and perseverance.
George Calombaris was born in the three days after the rising of the new moon, which is said to be a “new moon” lunar type. This “soli-lunar” configuration gives him a subjective character, somewhat impulsive and sometimes emotive. Generally, he does not see the world in objective terms; instead, he bases his attitude on the feelings various situations arouse inside him. Likewise, in human relationships, he tends to project his imaginary reality onto others instead of seeing them for what they are. As a result, his judgements and reasoning are sometimes deprived of perspective. He may want to make an effort to refrain from overinterpreting other people's actions, because, being the product of his imagination in most cases, his interpretations are mistaken. If he applies himself to listening more openly, people may reveal their deeper motivations. He'll be happier and more effective as a result.