The Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration (FMCSA) conducted a role delineation study from 2005 to 2007. This study was designed to examine the providers’ role in the driver qualification process. Respondents completed a mean of 43.5 FMCSA physical examinations per month and had conducted DOT examinations for an average of 12.1 years. Sixty six percent, however, had training in occupational health with only 27.7% having a training course on commercial driver medical examinations. Health care providers who perform Department of Transportation medical examinations must implement a practice change to more closely adhere to federal regulations governing the health of commercial drivers. The purpose of this capstone project was to develop an educational program for East Tennessee health care providers who provide department of transportation medical examinations. The goal of this project was to increase knowledge base of program participants and to create a change in clinical practice regarding commercial driver medical examinations. All participants of the project attended one ninety minute educational session on department of transportation medical examinations. Data was collected during the program with utilization of a pretest and post test as well as an in person or telephone interview to assess changes in clinical practice of participants approximately three weeks following the presentation. Demographic data was collected as well. Quantitative data was interpreted with use of descriptive statistics. Ten of seventeen participants had performed a DOT medical examination since the program. Of those ten individuals, the outcome of the program was 100% of those who had completed a DOT medical examination had implemented a practice change as a result of attending the educational program. However, the objective set for the program of at least two clinical practice changes could not be measured by the data collected in the follow up survey.