Survivors of critical illness frequently experience a post–intensive care syndrome comprising physical, psychological, and cognitive disabilities. In this randomized clinical trial, Walsh and colleagues developed a rehabilitation strategy that used a dedicated therapist to increase the frequency and intensity of mobilization and exercise therapy, dietetic review and advice, and referral for other therapies using predefined triggers, together with providing greater illness-specific information. The intervention was delivered from intensive care unit (ICU) discharge until hospital discharge, and patients were followed for the next 12 months. Compared with existing care, the frequency and intensity of therapies was 2 to 3 times greater during post-ICU hospital stay, but a wide range of measures of physical function, quality of life, psychological morbidity, and self-reported symptoms were not different during follow-up and the intervention demonstrated no incremental cost effectiveness. Despite this, patients reported greater satisfaction with their care. Cox and Hough provide an Invited Commentary.