In which we move beyond academic psychology to the domain of distress and treatment, and we discover how clinical psychology and psychiatry work together to treat our responses to difficulties of living as something pathological. We also learn how patients are organising themselves locally and internationally to demand not only better treatment but completely different theories and services. I cannot pretend that I was ever anything but an academic psychologist based in an academic institution with all the privileges that brings. That gave me a particular vantage point from which to view how psychologists, whether they were educational or clinical psychologists, attempted to put their theories in to practice. Teaching and supervising students in those domains made me all the more convinced that to move over the academic-professional boundary would be a mistake, that I would, if anything, be more compromised than I was already. I stayed put in the university, trying to learn about connections with psychological practice there, and making the resources I had available to those who were trying to challenge psychology in the outside world. This chapter is about some attempts to do that.