Director Braden Chapman is also credited with the original concept. How much of the concept was integrated into the production is unclear but Chapman had difficulty with clarity when it came to the structure. Jumping in and out of flashbacks was greatly jumbled. With the textual transitions a bit forced, Chapman didn't aid in making them feel real. With all of the unforeseen issues regarding venue changes and theater temperature, the team did a remarkable job adjusting to a smaller stage. And in a way, it worked to their advantage. It allowed the piece to become more intimate. The set by Mark A. Dahl continued the mirror image idea by reflecting the wall images perfectly.
In the landscape of Fringe theater, Divine/Intervention rises above the rest. But to endure longevity, the script needs to be reworked and figured out.