Process-based therapy is most commonly recognized in psychological clinical practice, in particular Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT), but the underlying premise of engaging in biopsychosocial processes during clinical practice is transdisciplinary and transdiagnostic in nature, in particular with movement and pain. Traditional clinical categorization of patient/client presentations provides a cluster of symptoms that fit a syndrome for which a protocol would be initiated. However, this approach is recognized as extremely limited when it comes to the complexity of pain, movement, increasingly convergent diagnoses, and psychological and social factors. A patient may present with multiple diagnosis for chronic low back pain, right shoulder pain, left knee pain, depression, anxiety, and headache diagnoses that would yield time and practical consideration competing interests, excessive utilization, excessive interventions, and a plan of care which would not be adherable by most patients if addressed by a protocol approach. Even a simple ankle sprain is more than the ankle for an athlete in the middle of their season. Yet, these presentations are common and often result in emphasis on a single factor, domain, or diagnosis without recognition of overlapping biopyschosocial processes in such presentations. Conversely, a process-based approach that is transdiagnostic engages in biopsychosocial processes that help facilitate change for client with multiple concordant diagnoses with lower utilization, increased patient autonomy and agency, and sustainable strategies in the long term to improve patient quality of life. The PSMP trains clinicians in a process-based approach to movement and pain with the availability of clinical mentorship during and after completion of the program.