Active flow control for airfoil designs has been researched for the past few decades. This has been achieved through steady blowing, pulsed blowing, synthetic jets, and plasma jets. These techniques have been applied to both single and dual jet configurations. This technology was examined for a wind turbine blade application so that lift and drag can be altered without needing a mechanical flap. Research was completed to also allow for thicker airfoils with more blunt trailing edges that result in the higher structural strength needed for large, heavy wind turbine blades without the negative aerodynamic effects such as boundary layer separation. This research tested steady blowing in a dual jet configuration for the S830 airfoil from the National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL) database of airfoils. Computational Fluid Dynamics was used in the software Ansys Fluent. Calculations were completed for a modified S830 airfoil with a rounded trailing edge surface at momentum coefficients of 0.01 for the lower jet and 0.1, 0.12, and 0.14 for the upper jet. These results were then compared to the original S830 results for the lift over drag efficiency. The design with momentum coefficients of 0.12 for the upper surface resulted in the highest increase in efficiency of 53% at an angle of attack of 12 degrees. At this momentum coefficient, the angle of attack where zero lift occurred was at -8.62 degrees, compared to the case with no blowing at -1.90 degrees. From previous research and research completed in this thesis it was concluded that active flow control is an effective technique to improve wind turbine energy collection.