In recent years, over 1,000 Rohingya families have been resettled to Milwaukee, Wisconsin from areas where they faced trauma and health disparities. To better understand their health beliefs and barriers to healthcare, we conducted a qualitative study with ten community health workers and stakeholders serving the Milwaukee Rohingya community. Interviews were transcribed, coded, and analyzed. Themes included: 1) health is defined as being able to meet basic needs of the family/community; 2) prior and existing mistrust and fear of systems of authority impact healthcare seeking behavior; 3) past-trauma negatively impacts physical and mental health; 4) religion and spirituality influence beliefs about illness, recovery, and wellbeing; 5) linguistic, cultural, and educational barriers impact access, quality of care, and understanding of disease. These results begin to address the significant gap in our knowledge of the health beliefs and needs of the local Rohingya community and underscore the need for tailored interventions.