The Community Action, Research, and Education (CARE) program is a community-based learning immersion experience with 3 key components-bedside care, agency-driven research, and a learning curriculum in end-of-life care. CARE program participants serve as surrogate family members and spend 8 weeks of the summer providing care to hospice patients in residential homes for the dying where all patients have a prognosis of three months or less. The care can be challenging and complex, and all CARE fellows follow a curriculum designed to structure, enhance, and expand lessons learned at the bedside. The original CARE curriculum consisted of 10 learning modules, each focused on a specific dimensions of end-of-life care, including the ability to give psychosocial support to dying patients; communicating with terminally ill patients and their loved ones; preserving patients’ dignity at the end of life; and managing pain. Modules included self-assessments, case studies, skill-development prompts, and links to online videos; however, missing from the curriculum were lessons capturing the experiences of former CARE fellows. This project set out to create a video that included the advice of former students who completed the program as a way to enhance the curriculum and to better prepare students beginning the program. Five CARE fellows who previously completed the program were videotaped while interviewed about their experiences caring for individuals at the end of their lives. Common themes were raised such as fears of a patient dying as well as fear of becoming attached to a patient. CARE fellows also shared their advice on how to make the most of the program and the extent to which they valued the experience. Video clips were edited into a 7 minute montage of encouragement and advice that will serve as an introductory module welcoming future students to the CARE program.