Assertive community treatment—an evidence-based practice supported by decades of research—is the focus of two studies in this issue. The first examined ACT's effects on social support among patients in a U.K. study, the Lambeth Early Onset Trial, which followed 144 patients who sought treatment for a first episode of psychosis and were randomly assigned to an intervention modeled on ACT or to standard care. Raymond Tempier, M.D., F.R.C.P.C., and colleagues looked at outcomes for social support. At 18 months patients in the intervention reported a higher number of significant others in their social network, which the authors linked to the superior clinical outcomes also found for this patient group (page 216). Since ACT's inception, the provision of time-unlimited services has been a central principle. However, when ACT was created, few alternative community-based services existed. In New York State, where ACT teams have limited openings, researchers developed the Transition Readiness Scale to help manage ACT team capacity. Sheila A. Donahue, M.A., and colleagues describe the scale's use in assessing nearly 1,400 clients and its level of agreement with ratings of the same patients by ACT team clinicians (page 223).