The article's assertion about the importance of Rogers's work is something where one can find agreement. The article accurately depicts how Rogers' belief that the need to help those who are in need is the very basis of successful psychotherapy. Rogers' intervention was rooted in "the therapeutic value of a good therapy relationship." This is something that he believed and something that can still be seen today in how successful practitioners interact with their patients. Rogers's use of recordings enabled this relationship to be developed and harnessed, so that the needs of the patient could be met. It is in this light where his emphasis can be seen as highly relevant today. Rogers's "patient centered" approach is now accepted as standard practice. It is no longer radical and there is no more need of a movement for the field has understood that it is the most valid way to approach how a practitioner can help specific individuals. Evidence- based therapy and other patient- centered means by which Rogers suggests that validity must be determined are now understood as effective practice. It is here in which Rogers's ability to conduct specific therapeutic intervention proves to enduring and successful.