In practice, there is controversy surrounding the determination of the appropriate time after birth to cut the infant’s umbilical cord. Cutting the umbilical cord immediately following the birth of the infant has become standard practice in in-hospital birth during the last century despite the lack of evidence supporting this practice. There is a large pool of evidence that supports improved outcomes for infants who have delayed clamping of the umbilical cord. The evidence supporting delayed cord clamping in term and preterm infants was presented to Physicians, Certified Nurse Midwives, Advanced Nurse Practitioners, and Registered Nurses utilizing live presentation and PowerPoint media. Evaluation of participants was done using Lewin’s Change Theory (unfreezing, moving and refreezing) to determine if a change process had occurred as a result of the presentation. Only one physician participated in the presentations creating an inability for the unfreezing of the change process to occur. Advanced Nurse Practitioners were most likely to participate. These providers were also most likely to have current knowledge of delayed cord clamping prior to the presentation. Registered Nurses were interested in the project and there was some participation, indicating decreased resistance to change (unfreezing) and the ability to accept new knowledge (moving).