This chapter focuses on the everyday of our interpersonal lives that play a major role in helping us, as practitioners, locate and implement the practices we use in our daily work with students, colleagues, and clients. Our professional practices are built on a variety of influences: theories of human behavior and behavioral change, practice experiences of other practitioners, research evidence, cultural values and traditions, and on expectations of what “good” human behavior should look like. Human connection is a value that we know is part of our everyday lives and collaborative practitioners understand the importance of that in therapeutic encounters. Anderson states that “therapy then more resembles everyday conversation and its ordinary speech, and the intimate connections that most people prefer”. “Everyday” interactions are often considered too common, nonprofessional, and not “interventive” enough to be included in the term counseling or therapy.