There is increasing recognition of the importance of addressing spirituality in psychiatry. Studies report that religiosity correlates with greater well-being and social support, and lower rates of depression, anxiety, and substance abuse (1). Leading authorities in psychiatric diagnosis and training have recognized these findings as reflected in diagnostic nosology and training standards. The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, 4th Edition introduced a category for religious and spiritual problems (2). Spirituality is mentioned in the training requirements of the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada (3) and the practice guidelines of the American Psychiatric Association (4). Studies suggest that training on spirituality improves residents’ attitudes (5), comfort levels, competency (6), and knowledge (7) in this area. Despite these findings, a survey of Canadian psychiatry residency programs showed that most did not offer any didactic teaching, and those that did offered no more than 4 hours (8).