Problem: Pregnancy is often a time when chronic pain is exacerbated, or that acute pain appears. Busy care providers have little time to identify evidence-based holistic /alternative modalities for pain management, much less teach them to a patient. Often the easiest intervention within reach, for both chronic and acute pain, is a prescription. However, medication cannot correct the cause of the pain; instead it alters the person’s experiential perception of the pain. In addition, medication exposes both mother and fetus to risks. Objectives: (1) To develop a program to provide simple, evidence-based, holistic /alternative remedies for women who experienced non-emergent pain during pregnancy. (2) To launch a practice change from prescribing medication to recommending evidencebased, holistic/alternative remedies as a first line treatment for women suffering from non-emergent pain during pregnancy. Theoretical framework: Comfort Theory, as described by Kolcaba (2002), Schuiling, and Sampselle (1999). Treatment: (1) Therapeutic use of self used by the researcher. (2) Holistic/alternative techniques for increasing comfort taught to the participants and individualized during three sessions. Measures: Levels of pain and comfort were measured before and after the treatment, using the validated General Comfort Questionnaire (Kolcaba, 2002) and Pain Outcomes Profile (American Academy of Pain Management, 2004). Results: Pain scores decreased from an average of 6.5/10 to 1.5/10 (p = 0.015). Comfort scores increased from an average of 20.5 to 30.5 (p = 0.008).