There has been a natural resolution to Robinson Cano’s Walk Year Blues all along. It just happened to turn 180 degrees with his stunning agency change Tuesday.

With Scott Boras as Cano’s agent, it made sense to call off discussions until the season concluded. Now, with Jay-Z atop Team Cano, they should just hammer out this new deal as quickly as possible and ease the anxiety that exists on both sides. Eight years and $200 million, as my Post teammate Joel Sherman suggested yesterday, seems like fair common ground.

“Family decision,” a mopey Cano said tersely yesterday afternoon, before the Yankees played the Red Sox at Yankee Stadium. “[I] don’t want to go into details. I feel happy with the company.”

If the Yankees wanted to turn the tables on their superstar, they would push back and say, “Hey, no hurry. We’ll get around to it when we get around to it.” That doesn’t seem likely, however. Hal Steinbrenner already broke his own protocol by authorizing a “significant” (Brian Cashman’s word) offer earlier this year. Given all of the concerns currently surrounding this franchise, they will worry down the road about the ramifications of another monster contract.

Boras, who flew to New York to try to meet with Cano — his efforts went unrewarded as of late yesterday afternoon, and you could bet on the two men not communicating — publicly questioned Cano’s decision.

“For [Cano] to make such immediate changes means a lot was said to him, a lot was promised and a player sometimes needs time to understand situations when a great amount of new information comes his way,” Boras told The Post.

Cano’s reference to a “family decision” raises questions about how much his father Jose Cano pushed for this. Jose Cano has been quite vocal about his desire to see his son remain with the Yankees, and while Boras has a history of both keeping players with the Yankees (Bernie Williams) and delivering them there (Kenny Rogers, Rafael Soriano, Mark Teixeira), it often requires an iron constitution to reach the finish line.

Part of that inner strength comes in at least pretending not to be nauseous whenever you are asked questions about your business ventures. Especially when you are the one creating the questions with an earth-shattering move accompanied by a press release.

You wonder what Jay-Z told his buddy Cano he could deliver on the marketing front — while Cano does have a winning smile and is easygoing and popular, it’s impossible to envision him being anywhere as successful a pitchman as his teammate Derek Jeter. You wonder, too, how much Jay-Z actually will involve himself in the contract negotiations. If he is smart, he will leave the heavy lifting to the very capable Brodie Van Wagenen of CAA.

“When a guy changes agents,” manager Joe Girardi said yesterday, “it doesn’t necessarily change the guy.”