Induction of anesthesia is a critical part of the anesthesia process where the anesthesia provider begins putting the patient to sleep and secures the airway. The purpose of this group project is to investigate anesthesia providers’ opinions on the severity of distractions occurring during induction at three different sites: a level one trauma center, a suburban hospital, and an ambulatory surgery center. The focus of this paper will be on the analysis of the results from the level one trauma center, and its comparison to the results from the other two sites. An anonymous, electronic survey was distributed to physician anesthesiologists, certified registered nurse anesthetists (CRNAs), and student registered nurse anesthetists (SRNAs), at these three different clinical sites. The survey asked providers rate the severity of each potential distraction on a modified Likert scale from "not distracting" to "highly distracting". The results were then compared to see how perceptions varied between site and provider demographics. The results revealed the distraction most frequently ranked as "highly distracting" by providers at all three sites was conversation during induction of anesthesia.