Feelings are tricky things. It’s not that they’re bad, or weird, or unusual. We all have feelings all the time. And that’s a good thing — it has to do with why we exist, I think. Everybody has a right to all of their feelings, and those feelings are valid.
But having strong feelings about something doesn’t make you right or wrong about it. It’s just another thing — perhaps relevant to mention, but more likely something good to think about when it comes to the issue to see where the feeling might come from and if it’s worth reconsidering. Dialectic Behavioral Therapy teaches the idea of Emotional Mind and Rational Mind (derived from Eastern Philosophies, iirc), and of balancing those together to form what is called Wise Mind. Jonathan Haidt talks of these as Emotional Mind being an elephant, and Rational Mind being the driver of that elephant — Rational mind may be able to direct the elephantine Emotional Mind in most given moments, but Emotional Mind is big and strong and can go where it wants to go, whether the driver likes it or not. Anybody who has made a really stupid decision because it felt good or right will understand why Emotional Mind is the elephant.
I tend to discount the value of what Emotional Mind wants when talking to others, in favor of pushing them toward Rational Mind, trying to find a Wise Mind balance when it comes to whatever ideas are being discussed, especially when it comes to making choices. I’ve just seen too many really bad results from Emotional Mind-based decisions to be really comfortable letting that be the guide.