For many people living in rural or remote areas, it is difficult to access mental health professionals such as clinical psychologists who are experts in the delivery of cognitive-behavior therapy (CBT) for OCD. As such, on-line treatments that can be accessed via the internet are being developed. A recent study in the journal BMC Psychiatry sought to evaluate the effectiveness of an internet-based CBT program for OCD. Participants enrolled in the study received a 15-week ICBT program with therapist support consisting of psychoeducation, cognitive restructuring and exposure with response prevention. At completion of the study, over 60% of participants had a clinically significant improvement and 43% no longer fulfilled the diagnostic criteria of OCD . The treatment also resulted in statistically significant improvements in self-rated OCD symptoms, general functioning and depression. Although the number of people enrolled in the study was small and a control group was not employed, the results of this investigation are promising and build on a growing literature suggesting that CBT can be delivered effectively via the internet.