A burgeoning literature on intersectionality has emerged over the past couple of decades; this literature is primarily sparked by shifts from second- to third-wave feminisms and across research and clinical literature. Most clinicians have heard of and likely attended multiple trainings on multicultural competence. More contemporary approaches introduce the idea and practice of cultural humility and culturally responsive clinical work, including supervision of trainees and new clinicians. The role of the self of the therapist has a long and somewhat debated history and is also connected with various concepts including congruence, authenticity, and genuineness. By disclosing a shared identity, a form of congruence and genuineness, the therapist creates a bridge of connection.