do I do something weird like the below?
"We are migrating all our training programs to this paper-, time-, and resource-saving option. "
That's not "weird". That's right.
Form a list where the final item contains the final modifier, a hyphen, and the adjective, preceded by modifiers plus a hyphen, using commas and conjunctions as necessary, as for any other list.
The third- and fourth-grade teachers
Full- and part-time employees
Three-, four- and five-year-old children
This paper-, time- and resource-saving option
NOTE: In the above examples, I have made the last two lists use the "Cambridge comma", that is no comma before the co-ordinating conjunction ("and"). This is the style more commonly used in British English, my native variety. In US English, a majority of style guides mandate the use of the "serial", "Oxford" or "Harvard" comma as here:
One-, two-, three-, and four-ton loads.
As for Google, a judicious query involving words like compound, hyphen, comma, etc should find you something including this