In this chapter, the author explores the lives of the participants as they relate to the notions of dependence, independence and interdependence. He investigates some of the ways in which this study can add to the existing literature regarding acquired brain injury (ABI) survivors' lives and neurological rehabilitation following ABI. He discusses some of the ways in which his analysis of data provides examples where the realisation of complete autonomy and independence is often unrealistic for ABI survivors. He also explores his ways in which the participants are in(ter)dependent of/with other people, environments and objects in their daily lives. This concept is one that is in play throughout the course of the participants' accounts of their rehabilitation. In keeping with the need to question dominant or taken-for-granted practices within rehabilitation to establish how his analysis of the experiences of his participants highlights the relevance of notions of dependence, independence and interdependence within their rehabilitative journeys.