Kentucky’s rural farm workers face significant barriers when accessing health care. Unable to afford health care, these workers seek care in crisis through the Emergency Departments (ED) or do not receive health care. It is the purpose of this project to determine the need for improved access to health care. Further, to provide supporting evidence for a thorough feasibility study and the future development of a mobile health clinic that would visit area farms on a rotating basis, thus improving access to health care. Utilizing multiple search engines, a literature review was conducted to establish the evidence base to support the need for improved access to health care for rural farm workers. Guided by the Health Belief Model, this project addresses the unique health concepts held by the population of rural farm workers. A health inventory survey was administered to 75 farm workers in the Bluegrass region of Kentucky. Eighty-three percent of area farm workers indicated that they had received no health care in more than three years, and 90% of area farm workers indicated that they would use a mobile health clinic for primary care. Results indicate the need exists to provide a vehicle by which to increase access to health care to the farm workers of the Bluegrass region of Kentucky. Farm industry leaders are positioned to participate in improving access to health care through pledging financial resources for a feasibility study and the future development of a mobile health care clinic.