This is the second of the three chapters devoted to how the SCORS-G can be applied clinically. It focuses specifically on psychotherapy as well as training/supervision and has four main aims. First, the chapter highlights how the SCORS-G can assist with psychoeducation, increasing self-awareness of less-conscious aspects of personality functioning, and identification of vulnerabilities/strengths in underlying personality organization. Second, it discusses how the SCORS-G can be used to identify a patient’s current level of functioning across and within domains to help clinicians meet patients where they are emotionally and cognitively. Third, we focus on how the SCORS-G can be used to help supervisees/trainees learn complex processes in a clear and concise manner (shared language). This can include helping the trainee identify both their patients’, as well as their own, object-relational functioning. It has been our experience that this can aid in recognizing potential barriers (personal or otherwise) to treatment, including processes such as transference and countertransference.