A world leader in cultural psychiatry and a psychoanalyst, Dr. Bhui is Professor of Cultural Psychiatry and Epidemiology at University of London. As editor, Dr. Bhui has done an amazing job of packing a wealth of information in 20 chapters, only 94 pages, and with 17 contributors, including him. The chapters are “essays” about clinical scenarios written for “improving the quality of care for culturally diverse populations” (p. ix). The authors shed light on obstacles and dilemmas that clinicians commonly face and offer tips for overcoming them. I was struck by Dr. Bhui’s astute observation that “placing emphasis on education rather than personal development or on technical knowledge rather than emotional engagement with patients can be counterproductive, and may become an obstacle to improving quality” (p. ix). The book nicely addresses the powerlessness and bewilderment of practitioners in confronting common questions, such as, What do we need to do and how do we do it? The authorship of this book is diverse: service users, practitioners, teachers, and researchers. The need for seeking out further information and individual and group professional development primarily motivated Dr. Bhui in putting together this masterpiece.