Building on Multimodal Therapy (Lazarus, 2008), which borrows and overlaps techniques from a variety of therapeutic systems (Corey, 2013), integrative psychotherapy is a more eclectic way of counseling, drawing from a variety of theoretical perspectives that are then personalized and tailored according to the client’s counseling needs. Brooks-Harris (2008) created multi-theoretical psychotherapy, which enhances integrative psychotherapy by explaining the intentional, multi-dimensional, strategy-based, and relational components. Each model should contain elements of thoughts (cognitive), actions (behavioral), and feelings (experiential-humanistic), as well as those theories that influence these aspects (e.g., psychosocial, interpersonal, familial influences, and cultural contexts).