The purpose of this study was to examine the overall maintenance of behavior during the 12 to 24 month period of the Stand&Move@Work study and the impact of implementation factors (i.e., facilitators, advocate activity, and the amount of strategies used) on behavior change. The design of the study was a cluster randomized trial which was facilitated by researchers for the first 12 months of the study. The primary aim of the study was to examine the maintenance of behavior change (i.e., sitting time) at the 12 month and 24 month marks using objectively measured sedentary behavior (activPAL micro). The secondary aim of the study was to examine the impact of implementation factors (i.e., facilitators, advocate activity, and the amount of strategies used) on behavior change during the 12 through 24 months maintenance period. Participants (N=630) included full-time, caucasian, middle-aged office workers. For the primary aim, descriptive means were used to cluster for observations within-persons and were adjusted for age, gender, race, job-type, and ordering effects.. For the secondary aim, descriptive means adjusted for workplace culture and environment were computed. At the 24 month mark, participants spent 280.67 ± 87.67 min/8hr workday sitting and 161.94 ± 85.87 min/8hr workday standing. The top performing worksites displayed reductions in sitting time which largely translated into standing time by about 30 minutes per 8 hour workday at 24 months. Feasibility findings indicated that implementation strategies do not show differences between the top 25% and bottom 25% performing worksites. This study provides insight to implementation strategies for interventions in the workplace.