The American Stroke Association (ASA) and the American Heart Association (AHA) have struggled to reduce death and disability due to stroke. Through community-based programs designed to educate the public about stroke signs and symptoms these organizations sought to initiate early intervention and treatment for stroke patients. Traditional programs have thus far failed to increase retention of stroke information. Studies have shown that people learn through different learning modalities such as written, audio, or visual (Hardiman 2001). The creation of an educational program presenting the targeted information in all three learning modalities allows the learner to choose the modality best suited to their learning style thus maximizing learning and information retention. The development of a stroke education toolkit that utilizes these three learning modalities will provide organizations that sponsor community education programs with a powerful educational asset. The overall strategic plan for this project was to create a Stroke Education Toolkit for a home health care agency that nurses could take into the field to present to their homebound at-risk for stroke patients. All information was made available in English and Spanish using three learning modalities: written, audio (IPOD Touch), and visual cartoon animation (IPOD Touch). A laminated refrigerator magnet with stroke signs and symptoms was left with all patients. Use of a pre and posttest determined improvement in learning and a Likert Satisfaction Scale was used to determine program satisfaction.