The scholarship that fosters the development of lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer (LGBTQ) psychology is in the midst of a paradigm shift, one in which research incorporates a multiplicity of experiences and contexts, including increased cultural sensitivity as well as more explicit inclusion of bisexual, transgender, and other marginalized identities (e.g., queer) along the sexual minority continuum (Croteau, Bieschke, Fassinger, & Manning, in press). This new paradigm recognizes that, to fully understand sexual orientation, it must be explored in conjunction with gender, race, ethnicity, religion, class, disability, and other aspects of social or cultural location. Counseling psychologists are uniquely positioned by their history, values, and training to take the lead in creating this truly inclusive LGBTQ afrmative psychology (Croteau et al., in press).