Sexual and gender minorities experience disparities throughout the life course. These are especially detrimental at the end-of-life and can include disenfranchised grief, homophobia and transphobia from medical staff, and forced outing. The best healthcare training approach to ameliorate health disparities is debated. Cultural competency trainings for clinicians have been commonly proposed by major medical institutions and certifying bodies to ameliorate lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer or questioning (LGBTQ) health disparities. However, cultural competency trainings have limitations, including (1) false competence, (2) measurement issues, and (3) ecological fallacy (i.e., assuming individuals conform to the norms of their cultural group). The purpose of this commentary is to describe the limitations of cultural competency training and argue for healthcare systems to implement cultural humility trainings as a way to reduce LGBTQ health disparities at the end-of-life. The strengths of cultural humility training include focus on (1) individuals instead of their cultural groups, (2) self-reflection, and (3) active listening. While there are challenges to implementing cultural humility trainings in the health-care system, we assert that these trainings align with the aims of healthcare systems and can be an essential tool in reducing LGBTQ health disparities. We suggest practical components of successful cultural humility trainings including leadership buy-in, appropriate outcome measurements, multiple training sessions, and fostering a safe reflection space.