This chapter offers some hermeneutical reflections on the ways of doing ecotheology. It raises the counterintuitive question of whether what is done under the name of ecotheology could indeed be regarded as constructive contributions to address contemporary ecological concerns theologically. In the South African context, “doing theology” is often explained in terms of the so-called See-Judge-Act model, where “seeing” entails social analysis and “judging” entails theological discernment, while the emphasis is on constructive responses (acting). The term “doing theology” deliberately and explicitly includes the theological reflection of the laity. It would also include theological reflection in each of the six manifestations of the church, i.e., in the form of the worshipping community; the local congregation; the denomination; the ecumenical structures; the Christian organizations; and the fellowship of believers in families, in homes, at work, etc.