Background: Palliative care is a cornerstone of the management of progressive neurological illness, but there lacks a standardized evidence-based curriculum to teach the unique aspects of neurology-based palliative care to current learners. Methods: A needs assessment involving focus groups with patients, physicians, interdisciplinary members, and trainees was conducted to identify gaps in the current curriculum. The Kolb Learning Style Inventory identified learning strategies among neurology residents. A Palliative Medicine Comfort and Confidence Survey and knowledge pre-test was distributed to determine current learner needs. The curriculum was delivered during academic time, and feedback was obtained for further content revision. Results: Qualitative analysis was used to develop the curriculum with the key principles of symptom management, end-of life communication, psychosocial components of care, and community coordination. Learning styles varied, but preference for active experimentation and concrete experience was noted. Learners identified as comfortable with withdrawal of medical interventions, but requiring support on home palliative care referral, and management of terminal delirium and dyspnea. Further teaching was requested for end of life ethics and communication skills. Conclusions: By integrating current best evidence-based practice in palliative neurology with learner feedback, this project aims to create a comprehensive palliative care curriculum for neurology learners.