Burnout is known to affect professionals in all clinical specialties. Nurse-midwives in clinical practice in the United States are susceptible to burnout as described in previous research. Nurse-midwifery leaders agree that burnout exists in the profession and is detrimental to nurse-midwifery practice. This capstone project was a pilot study seeking to replicate the only published nurse-midwife burnout study conducted in 1982 and reported in 1986. The sample population for this pilot study included members of the American College of Nurse-Midwives (ACNM) in clinical practice in the state of Pennsylvania. Data were collected using an updated version of the original demographic questionnaire in conjunction with the human services survey of the Maslach Burnout Inventory (MBI-HSS). Descriptive data were analyzed to elucidate the prevalence and magnitude of burnout in nurse-midwives who are currently in clinical practice, and to evaluate whether the intervening variables associated with nurse-midwife burnout have remained the same or changed over the last three decades.