Studies have concluded that intimate partner violence (IPV) is a highly prevalent but preventable condition with significant morbidity and mortality affecting everyone, but women more significantly. However, IPV assessments remain low in both emergency departments and primary care settings. Studies have also found that the increasing number of women using the retail medical clinic for basic health care needs and services means that retail clinics are another venue in which IPV assessment can be completed. The purpose of this clinical doctorate capstone project is to conduct an evidence-based synthesis of the literature on the prevalence and incidence, assessment, identification, interventions, and prevention of poor outcomes associated with IPV in the retail care setting and to propose an evidence-based educational strategy to enhance nurse practitioner knowledge and assessment for IPV in the retail clinic setting. Among health care providers, the most identified barrier is lack of knowledge and provider education or training related to IPV assessment, available community resources, and organizational structure that will support IPV assessment practices. On the other hand, studies have indicated that when clinicians who have the support of their institution, receive thorough and on-going training, and have the proper assessment and community resources, their rate of assessment, the rates of identification of those experiencing IPV, and the rate of referrals to community resources increase. Guided by Pender’s Health Promotion Model, this project fits with the mission of Frontier Nursing University since it is an ethical and compassionate endeavor to address this serious societal problem for women and to educate providers about assessing for IPV. The goal of this project is to develop a synthesis of research evidence and to develop strategies that will improve health care outcomes. The plan of action for this project is to develop an educational strategy to increase awareness and knowledge about IPV and skills in assessing IPV for the NPs in a retail clinic setting. This project is unique in that it is less intensive on the didactic materials, e.g., background, dynamics, and epidemiology of IPV, and is focused more on developing specific skills in the use of the partner violence survey (PVS) assessment tool in a RADAR clinical model. The Physician Readiness to Manage Intimate Partner Violence (PREMIS) screening tool will be used as a pre-training and post-training survey to assess IPV knowledge and clinical practice. It is anticipated that because of this strategy, the PREMIS survey should show an increase in the self-efficacy of the medical provider and an increase in the assessment and detection, and referral of women experiencing IPV. The use of the PVS in a RADAR clinical model holds great potential for successful implementation in a retail clinic setting in detecting and preventing IPV.