Historically, behaviorism only focused on responses to external stimuli and observable and measurable behaviors. While this is the foundation of behavior analysis, this narrow scope can lead to reductionism and potentially disservice to community members. There is a current movement of efforts and acknowledgment of the need for more comprehensive practices. Unfortunately, behavior analysts receive little to no formal training in supporting individuals with co-occurring mental health needs, complex behavioral needs, or trauma histories. This discussion will highlight the need for a biopsychosocial approach to assessment and care. Attendees will discuss the importance of historical and contextual variables that should be assessed and considered in service delivery. Most importantly, attendees will review practical strategies that can be operationalized and implemented to provide more comprehensive behavioral support. The discussion is intended to shift practitioners beyond philosophies and performative activism and equip them with strategies that can be generalized across populations.