This chapter describes a model of training in post-existentialism. It argues that much of the emerging dominant training model of today is unbalanced, with too great an emphasis on cognitive behavioural therapy and short-term cost-effectiveness, rather than on the provision of a sound understanding based on learning from lived experience. While J. Heron and C. Rogers came from humanism and Laing from an existential-analytic tradition, what they have as a common background is phenomenology, and it is phenomenology that the Roehampton programme brings into focus. The Roehampton programme is based on an exploration of major phenomenological currents in European twentieth- and twenty-first-century therapeutic thinking, as manifest, in particular, in humanism, psychoanalysis, and post-modernism, and of how phenomenology has developed within these areas of theory and practice. The modernist notion of holism and the autonomy and wisdom of the organism, derived from thinkers such as Rogers and applied to the individual and the group, still has currency in some fields.