Agricultural work is physically demanding and workers are at risk for a variety of health-related problems, both psychological and physical. According to the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, an average of 167 agricultural workers per day suffer a lost- work-time injury, with an estimated 50% occurring due to musculoskeletal sprains and strains (2018). However, migrant and seasonal agricultural workers (MSAW) in particular face a number of barriers to accessing healthcare and preventive education that include extensive work hours in remote areas, limited financial resources, limited English language proficiency, low general literacy and health literacy levels, lack of authorization to work and reside in the United States, lack of insurance and worker’s compensation coverage, and limited transportation. Video-based educational resources on prevention, health promotion, and worker well-being delivered online using a learning management system (LMS) may be an effective method for wide dissemination of education in a cost-effective manner that is also culturally and linguistically appropriate and considerate of identified disparities in health literacy and general literacy in MSAW. Although strong evidence exists for the efficacy of online education compared to traditional face-to-face learning in higher education, less is known regarding this educational delivery model in the realms of healthcare and preventive health education. Therefore, the purpose of this pilot project is to assess the influence of delivering video-based education resources asynchronously using an LMS on factors that include access to educational resources, delivery costs, knowledge retention, and confidence in adopting safety behavioral changes from course participants involved in agricultural work including MSAW, farm owners, agricultural crew leaders, and agricultural health outreach workers.