The summary table 19 will probably become the centerpiece of this tome, which would be unfortunate because of the way the belief systems of the different religions are oversimplified and stereotyped. A review of therapy recommendations listed in table 19 for religiously diverse groups is discouraging. Latinos, we are told, should not be treated in individual therapy because individualist intervention approaches are less congruent with the Latino collectivist world view. We are also told to use a developmental approach with Hindus, empathic understanding with African Americans, supportive meditative practices with Buddhists, cultural therapy with Muslims, spiritual prayer and spiritual self-disclosure with Latter-day Saints, relaxation training and rational emotive therapy with Seventh Day Adventists, motifs of healing and internalized God representations for Catholics, supportive spiritual growth for the Eastern Orthodox, collaboration with pastoral care and some secular approaches with mainstream Protestants, spiritual interventions and some secular therapy for Evangelical and Fundamentalist Protestants, no psychological interventions that are contrary to Pentecostal scriptural understandings, and, finally, psychodynamic and other cognitively oriented approaches with Conservative and Reform Jews, and spiritual interventions for Orthodox Jews, who are seen as having mixed feelings about psychodynamic therapy. Such a summarization is not only confusing but also misleading and stereotyping, wrongheaded, and possibly destructive. I tried to envision what a managed care treatment plan might look like as a result of these recommendations.