Bacterial Vaginosis (BV) is the most common cause of symptomatic vaginal discharge in reproductive age women. Planned Parenthood of the Pacific Southwest (PPPSW) has a large population of underserved women, including those with low socioeconomic status and lower levels of attained education, who are at greatest risk for developing the condition. It is important to advise patients at the time of their diagnosis of BV regarding preventative measures to reduce recurrence, due to the associated risks, including risk of preterm birth, post surgical infection, and acquisition of sexually transmitted infections (STIs). At PPPSW, it was necessary to update current protocol, as well as patient handouts, regarding lifestyle/behaviors associated with BV recurrence, incorporating the most up to date evidence. For this capstone project, healthcare providers at the affiliate were educated regarding the body of literature that documents behaviors/lifestyles associated with recurrent BV. An evaluation of the providers’ knowledge was assessed before and following an educational seminar for lead clinicians at PPPSW. The intervention included a live lecture and was supplemented with a Power Point presentation, as well as a group discussion regarding the literature findings. This quasi-experimental pre- and post- test design was able to determine the effect of clinician education, that showed an increase in evidence-based knowledge following the intervention, based on paired analysis using McNemar’s exact test and Wilcoxon Signed Rank Test with a p-value less than 0.50. There was not a significant relationship between the demographic variables and participant’s responses. Open ended questions further assessed the participant’s opinions regarding evidence-based practice. Providing evidence-based information to healthcare providers increases their knowledge base, as well as their willingness to support evidence-based practice change.