Ethical Egoism is normative approach indicating that it is right, moral and ethical to act towards self-interest. It asserts that moral agents ought to act and think rationally with a purpose of determining what would be in their best interest, while Psychological Egoism is a descriptive view that defines how people choose to perform for their self-interest. Ethical Egoism claims that individuals should seek their own welfare though not everyone follows it while the latter one does not claim but just describes human nature in which actions of self-interest are not always selfish e.g. taking admission in school at the earliest. The first one does not support foolishness such as self-defeating act of chain-smoking like the latter one. Ethical Egoism stresses that one should focus only on self-benefits dismissing other’s interests, while in psychological egoism; motivation for self-interest is not necessarily incompatible with other’s interests e.g. soccer coach before teaching students first helps himself acknowledging the strategies and be in position to teach. Ethical Egoism does not need moral agents to hurt other’s well-being while making moral decision, but Psychological Egoism includes ‘disinterested malevolence’ in which people at times harm others with self-interest of saving many more lives and avoiding destruction. The ‘disinterested benevolence’ arising with intention of seeking pleasure in Psychological Egoism may not exist in Ethical Egoism which emphasizes only on self-benefits ignoring people’s unwillingness to obey it.