In this paper, we have developed simplified analytical models for far-end crosstalk that points us in a direction to an ultra-low power technique for reducing crosstalk-induced jitter in existing high-speed memory I/O interfaces. This new architecture design introduces variable delays in alternating lines at the transmitter to mitigate crosstalk-induced jitter. The power-efficient technique decreases jitter at the expense of lowering the voltage margin. The architecture has been verified via simulations and direct measurements. Simulation results at 12Gb/s show that staggered I/Os can successfully reduce jitter by 66.7% and widen the eye by 15.0% while only degrading the voltage margin by 19.5%. Measurement results obtained at 600 Mb/s confirm the presented theoretical framework and show the removal of CIJ at the expense of decreasing the voltage margin from 373mV to 215mV.