Chapter 3, "Constructing Therapy" by Scott Browning and Robert-Jay Green, mentions the work of Mara Selvini Palazzoli on systemic family therapy. At a conference in Heidelberg in the 1980s, Dr. Selvini Palazzoli stated that she would drop a bomb: that schizophrenia could be cured by the parents leaving a note on the kitchen table that they were going out. Unfortunately, the bomb exploded in her hands, destroying her credibility. No critique of this event is presented in this book. In addition, the book states that Gregory Bateson rejected the incorporation of his ideas by systemic family therapists because he remained an anthropologist. Bateson was one of my teachers, and he objected to therapists, some of whom were not trained in mental health, taking a controlling stance to effect change. There are some other areas of misinformation. Object relations family therapy was not developed in England, as stated in this book, but in the United States. I published the first book on object relations family therapy (2), and others later expanded this approach. In addition, Stephen Fleck’s name is misspelled as Flick. Finally, in chapter 32, "Family Intervention With Incest," the editors say that the therapist should not believe patients with borderline personality concerning incest because of the patients’ cognitive distortion. Clearly, the therapist cannot discount the believability of the patient. In fact, many clinicians find that borderline personality disorder is frequently attributable to incest and consider it a posttraumatic stress disorder from childhood (2, 3).