Based on the extant literature, new and innovative strategies for preventing the development of disordered eating in emerging adulthood appear to be an important area of future focus. This study examined the effects of a GSH intervention for the prevention of disordered eating via addressing both risk factors and protective factors in a population that is at increased risk for disordered eating. Results indicated a high level of engagement and satisfaction with the intervention. Proof of concept was preliminarily supported by the observed significant changes in all variables of interest across the intervention. Overall, results of this study suggest that the use of a GSH program which seeks to reduce risk factors for EDs while also supporting current wellbeing and adaptive functioning may be indicated for emerging adult women. Although interpretation of results is limited by factors such as a small sample size and lack of randomization, the study provides the groundwork for continued intervention development and investigations (e.g., randomized controlled trials) supporting efficacious, feasible strategies for addressing a significant concern in a crucial period of life.