Purpose. To conduct a feasibility study to determine if a need and desire exists for the development of an employee wellness program at Phoenix Indian Medical Center (PIMC). Based on a review of the evidence, published literature supports the development of worksite wellness programs to reduce absenteeism and presenteeism, and to increase productivity (Goetzel & Ozminkowski, 2006; American Heart Association, 2010; Chapman, 2005; Karlsson, Fjorklund & Jensen, 2010; WELCOA, 2010; Hemp, 2004; Goetzel & Ozminkowsi, 2008). Setting. Phoenix Indian Medical Center located in the southwest United States of America. Subjects. Twelve hundred employees, 80% Native American, 10% Commissioned United States Public Health Service officers, 10% civilian. Measures. Objective outcomes were measured using a questionnaire that included questions on demographics, absenteeism, presenteeism, productivity, safety, health status, and desire for worksite assistance with health related issues. Anticipated Outcome. Data will support employee desire and need for a worksite wellness program, and will project a substantial loss in employee productivity and revenue due to absenteeism and presenteeism. Data Supported Outcome. The survey demonstrated need and desire for a worksite wellness program, and projected substantial productivity losses due to absenteeism and presenteeism. Evaluation. Data was presented to the executive and departmental leadership. Executive leadership has voiced a commitment to the development of a worksite wellness program and Family Nurse-Practitioner (FNP) staffed employee health clinic. A charter team of key stakeholders has been delegated to begin implementation.