This article discusses results of a study that examined whether restaurant environments changed as a result of a newly implemented restaurant nutrition-labeling regulation in King County, Wash., compared over a similar length of time to restaurants in Multnomah County, Ore., where nutrition-labeling was not implemented. Researchers found that there was no substantive difference in overall availability or facilitation of healthy eating or highlighting healthier options in the restaurants aside from the actual required nutrition-labeling. Nutrition labeling was accompanied by some changes in restaurant environments, notably a decrease in encouragement to overeat or eat unhealthily, but no increase in identifying or providing more healthful options. Overall, availability of healthier options and encouragement to purchase and consume these options did not change and remains low.