In considering intersectionality in the training and supervision of psychotherapists, it is important to define the construct of intersectionality within various identities, such as gender, spirituality, culture, ethnicity, and race. In training programs and the supervision process issues of intersectionality occur at multiple levels: faculty, trainee, supervisor, supervisee, therapist, family, individual, and all of the complex systems they live in whether we acknowledge them or not. When training programs have diverse faculty, supervisors, and cohorts it provides an opportunity for rich interactions that can increase awareness and understanding of self and others which is foundational to effective therapy. In a Delphi study of twenty psychotherapy, “experts” from all mental health disciplines who had significant backgrounds in training, writing, speaking, and supervising on diversity considered what white therapists need to know about whiteness and its impact on their therapy work.