(Inspired by http://mi.yodeya.com/questions/6008/psak-halacha-by-ai)
Much is made of the need for poskim to be well-experienced people who have been involved in a number and variety of Jewish legal situations commensurate with their reliability in a given realm. This experience serves their ability to relate to, intuit about, and inform the individual needs of the asker. Could it be possible for a well-qualified posek, in possession of these qualities, to forgo them for a good reason? Or would that invalidate the individualized p'sak?
For example, in the case (See linked answers.) where Rav Moshe is presented similar chickens by different women and decides differently for each of them based on his correct assessment of the facts, imagine that the woman whose chicken he allowed had come back in and declared "Individual proclivities aside, what should I really do with this chicken? Whatever you say I will accept wholeheartedly and follow with no hesitation or resentment."? Clearly we would not say that the original p'sak was wrong because there is simply more information now than there was before. Is there an intellectually and spiritually honest way that a sho'el who would be given a certain answer based on personal sensitivities and the like could opt to ignore those sensitivities and instead get the complete, true, and valid - but general - answer that a general treatment of his halacha would yield?
As a corollary, could a person be a type of person who always wanted and asked for the latter type of p'sak?