For all constituencies, we should improve our approach to mentoring, in particular by seeking a more holistic approach that goes beyond support for academic and professional development to include professionally appropriate support along psychosocial dimensions and equitable distribution of both kinds of support. Holistic mentoring involves taking an interest in one another as human beings; it typically requires partnerships among a range of kinds of advisers and mentors, some who focus more on the academic end and others more on the psychosocial end of a mentee’s experience. Achieving a holistic view of a mentee is likely to require more information-sharing among the people who play mentorship roles in relation to any given individual. Improved use of data, within the parameters of privacy constraints, should support improvements in mentoring. For students, improved mentoring also depends on a well-functioning interface with mental health counseling and effective training for staff, faculty, and academic personnel in how to help students navigate these of complementary resources spanning the spectrum from academic advising to mental health counseling.