Obesity has become epidemic in the United States. An estimated 129.6 million Americans are considered overweight or obese. Estimated costs attributable to overweight and obesity are approximately $117 billion per year in the United States. Shift workers such as healthcare workers are at an increased risk of obesity due to varied shift schedules, increased work hours per day and opportunistic eating habits. Recent research suggests that workplace interventions such as nutrition and health promotion counseling, and systematic office reminders with peer support can be effective strategies to increase physical activity levels and improve nutrition. The purpose of this project was to implement and evaluate the effectiveness of a workplace wellness program in an urgent care clinic, focusing on the health promoting behaviors of healthy eating, physical activity, and weight management in healthcare workers. This project focused on healthcare workers at Guilford Immediate Care, an urgent care clinic in the southeastern United States. Participants were sent a narrated PowerPoint presentation that reviewed obesity risk factors, healthy food choices, portion sizes, physical activity, body mass index, and barriers to health promoting behaviors. Bi-monthly “lunch and learn” sessions over the same topics were covered. During the eight week project period participants tracked nutrition and physical activity utilizing a free web-based nutrition and physical activity tracking program, Sparkpeople.com. The program also sent daily suggestions to participants about healthy eating and physical activity. Participants completed the Health Promoting Lifestyle Profile II (HPLP II) and the Obesity Risk Knowledge -10 scale (ORK-10), and height and weight were measured at beginning of study and then at end of six week study period. Results. Twelve of the thirteen participants completed the study. There were no statistically significant differences between the pre- and post-intervention outcome measures, regardless of whether the participants used the online tracking system. An incidental finding was that only 6 (50%) of the participants used online tracking and most did not use the program consistently. These findings suggest that it may be difficult to increase health promoting lifestyle changes in a workplace setting. However, this project was limited by its small sample size and limited time period. Future research should examine whether other approaches to increasing health promoting behaviors in larger groups of participants over longer periods of time are more effective than the interventions examined in this project.