This chapter aims to define awareness as consisting of four dimensions of the person: cognitive, bodily/sensational, emotional, and behavioural. For internal integration to occur, these dimensions need to be in alignment with one another. The relationship between the personal growth of therapists and that of clients was discussed in two papers published in 1989. Personal development allows therapists to explore and clarify their own values, enabling them to be more authentic with clients. Personal awareness is necessary if therapists are to engage in cross-cultural initiatives. The development of the personal awareness is a lifelong endeavour. When therapists have engaged in personal development work, they can better understand the issues of clients and show greater empathy and congruence. Enhanced attention to, and awareness of, their bodies by therapists can lead to deeper understanding and greater progress in therapy. Being a therapist does not automatically preclude an individual from being biased or prejudiced.