This study aims to determine the feasibility of producing mechanophore-incorporated epoxy that can be healed. This was accomplished by grafting a synthesized mechanophore into tris(2-aminoethyl)amine to create a new epoxy hardener. Then this branched hardener was combined with a second hardener, diethylenetriamine (DETA). A proper ratio of the branched hardener to the DETA will ensure that the created epoxy will retain the force responsive characteristics without a noticeable decline in both the physical and thermal properties. Furthermore, it was desired that the natural structure of the epoxy would be left in place, and there would only be enough branched hardener present to elicit a force response and provide the possibility for healing. The two hardeners would then be added to Diglycidyl Ether of Bisphenol F (DGEBPF), which is the epoxy resin. The mechanophore-incorporated epoxy was compared to a standard epoxy—just DETA and DGEBPF—and it was determined that the incorporation of the mechanophore led to an 8.2 degrees Celsius increase in glass transition temperature, and a 33.0% increase in cross link density. This justified the mechanophore-incorporated epoxy as a feasible alternative to the standard, as its primary thermal and physical properties were not only equal, but superior. Then samples of the mechanophore-incorporated epoxy were damaged with a 3% tensile strain. This would cause a cycloreversion in the central cyclobutane inside of the mechanophore. Then they were healed with UV light, which would redimerize the severed hardener moieties. The healed samples saw a 4.69% increase in cross-link density, demonstrating that healing was occurring.