The numbers of occupational therapists in community practice are not yet large enough to provide fieldwork placements to accommodate all students. This article describes a project designed to educate community agencies that do not employ occupational therapists, about our service while at the same time securing new fieldwork placements. We used on-site different discipline and offsite same discipline supervision to provide students to selected agencies without cost. Funding for one year from the Ontario Ministry of Health to the Ontario University Programs in Rehabilitation Science enabled us to initiate and evaluate the project. Students in the project developed their ability to work independently and to see their potential role in health promotion and prevention. Despite the lack of ongoing government funding, four years later, community sites are not only being maintained, but the number of sites has increased from 28 to 39, providing a total of 75 student placements. By educating a growing number of community agencies about the work of occupational therapists, the project has also expanded the boundaries of practice.