Ronald Asiimwe (he/him/his) is a doctoral student in the Couple and Family Therapy (CFT) program in the department of Human Development and Family Studies at Michigan State University. Ronald is originally from Uganda and has 4 years of research and clinical experience practicing as a CFT in the US States of Oklahoma and Michigan. Ronald’s program of research examines parenting practices, child mental health outcomes, and ways to culturally adapt evidence-based parenting and family interventions for families in high trauma contexts in low-middle-income countries (LMICs) in Africa and underserved communities in the US. His clinical and research work draws heavily from attachment theory, social interaction learning theory, and the ecological cross-cultural model of cultural Adaptation by Bernal et al., (1995). His other areas of interest are in internationalizing systemic family therapy, CFT multicultural training, clinical supervision, and training of the person of the therapist (i.e., self-of-the-therapist issues). His previous research has examined masters’ students’ experiences in the diversity course offered in COAMFTE accredited US programs. Ronald is highly trained in evidence-based systemic interventions namely, the Parent Management Training Oregon (PMTO) model, Emotionally Focused Couples Therapy (EFT), and Cognitive Behavioral Couples Therapy (CBCT). He is currently working on a national NIH funded intervention grant, named project GRACE which is testing the feasibility of Cognitive Behavioral Couples Therapy for African American couples dealing with intimate partner violence. Ronald has a wealth of experience with research and clinical collaborations across the US and in several African countries of Uganda, Kenya, and South Africa. He is passionate about cross-cultural exchange of clinical and scientific knowledge particularly of evidence-based relational interventions.