Dr. Indira is a human woman with short black curly hair that is above shoulder length. She has a few signs of wrinkles and slight aging. She wears purple lipstick and eyeshadow.
She wears a mustard-colored blouse with a white tropical floral print, black dress pants, and flip-flops.
For accessories, she wears long dangling earrings, a choker with a metal bead, a watch on her right hand, and three golden rings one on her right hand and two on her left.
Dr. Indira appears to be a kind and caring lady most of the time, however, some of her moral ethics and work practices seem to be questionable—such as talking about clients to other clients, and telling one client they are more important than another.
In a flashback from The Dog Days Are Over, Dr. Indira suggests that she goes away and that getting out of a routine will help her process stuff.
She tries to relate things Diane is going through to things other clients (mostly celebrities) are going through. Even though she tries to change the names, Diane immediately figures out who she's talking about.
She then questions whether Indra talks about her to other clients as well.Later, in INT. SUB Dr. Indira and her wife Mary-Beth two exchange stories after both admit they had a long week. They about their workday and their clients changing the names to pseudonyms.
In the end, Dr. Indira and Mary-Beth have finished their stories and for the remainder of the episode, all the characters now have their original names and characteristics.
Dr. Indira feels like she did her best to provide therapy to BoJack and Diane and Mary-Beth feel like she did what was best for finding a negotiation between Todd and Princess Carolyn.
The two women feel like in the end they have done what was best for their clients, congratulate each other, and are seen kissing inside the restaurant.
- Dr. Janet makes a brief cameo as she is mentioned in INT. SUB. When Dr. Indira beats herself up by being unable to help Diane much, Mary-Beth references her quote "Don't beat yourself up!"
- Her last name is seen on the front page of her book, Are You Responsible for the Dysfunction of Others?