These collaborative settings can allow for a variety of evidence-based treatments, including not only medication, but also time-limited psychotherapies. They also employ coordinators to integrate patients’ general medical and psychiatric needs, because patients’ symptoms are rarely isolated according to our segregated specializations. Patients’ symptoms and needs drive treatment decisions using evidence-based algorithms, and outcomes are measured using validated clinical scales. The time has come for psychiatry to embrace measurements of clinical outcomes, not only because their applications result in good clinical care, but also because it will facilitate improving our practices through quality-improvement projects. This will bring the field closer to evidence-based medicine and the quality-improvement movement, and it will facilitate our integration in the coming accountable care organization models.