Haha, sure! Lesson 01: Practice the fundamental lessons of Anatomy, Perspective and Composition (the stuff you can find in just about any classic how-to-draw book). Seek ways to apply them to the style in which you wish to draw best. Come back in one year and show me how you've improved. Don't slack off, don't take shortcuts, and don't cheat!
So, here's the thing about perspective; The best way to fake it is to actually do it. I'm not saying you gotta do all the numbers and get geometrically fussy about it (unless you're working out stuff with repeating patterns), but you totally gotta drop the VPs and put down the guides, at least if you're doing anything with rigid geometry (anything that isn't organic). And you have to know the rules on how to set scale and make sure that objects are more-or-less in correct relation to each other, because that's key to creating depth in your imagery.
It plays into anatomy when you want to do anything with depth and foreshortening, which is the key to dynamic composition. At that point you combine your knowledge of anatomical substructure to break down the form into basic shapes like ellipses or blocks. Then you build over those shapes for the actual forms that make up the anatomy of whatever you're drawing, whether it's human or horse or Honda Civic. All works the same.
Also, look up the trick on "false perspective", where you have the VP waaaay off the page, like twenty feet into the next room. It's an trick that makes it easy to lay down quick & dirty guides for anything. I think I might have an example in my Scraps.