One idea would be to infuse aspects of a research-track curriculum into that of general psychiatry residents. A 4-year course could be created in which all residents were expected to have a finished, data-driven manuscript by the time of graduation. The first year would cover research design/methodology; the second year would cover review-board submission and project implementation; the third year would cover data-collection and statistical analysis; and the fourth and final year would cover manuscript writing and submission. All trainees would spend 1 hour per month with an individual research mentor and 1 hour per month receiving group instruction. During the group sessions, statisticians, review-board representatives, and principal investigators would be brought directly to the residents to eliminate issues of access and provide critical troubleshooting. The groups would be run more as workshops, with residents and experts discussing ideas together, while the individual mentors would provide more fine-tuned guidance to project specifics. Improvement could be measured by a “pre- and post-“ evidence-based medicine quiz, by measuring the number of data-driven projects published per class, and/or by quantifying the percentage of trainees in each class who go on to pursue academic careers.