But some of the store's 100 employees clearly weren't healthy.
A little more than three weeks into the year, Kirk Pack, 63, the owner's nephew and the store's new-car sales manager, went into the hospital for treatment of an asthma attack. While there, he had a series of heart attacks that proved fatal.
A month later, Alex Molina, 60, a longtime shop manager, had triple bypass surgery. That's when Carol Pack, the owner's wife, took action.
"Mrs. Pack is my godmother so she knows I always try to stay healthy, running and doing different things in physical fitness," said Drew Crysdale, the service manager. "She called me and said she wanted me to put together a health and wellness program. She said, 'I just want everyone to be healthy.'"
The dealership already favored healthful foods for its catered Saturday lunches, but there was room to do more. Crysdale began by visiting the store's departments and explaining Carol Pack's interest in a health and wellness program. A third of the dealership's employees agreed to join and weigh in to log their weight-loss progress as part of a 60-day weight-loss challenge.
Molina had just returned to work when the program kicked off in April. He was inspired by the participation.
"I tell the guys it's easy to overlook signs that your health could be in danger," he said, noting the fatigue and shortness of breath that were precursors to his health problems. "A lot of times people are afraid to go to the doctor but it's important to have things checked out and get help while you can."
O'Don Mosby, a dealer trade manager in the new-vehicle sales department, won the initial challenge, dropping 15 pounds, or 6.9 percent of his weight.
The dealership's health and wellness program prompted several employees to arrange doctor visits, resulting in a few having previously undiagnosed problems discovered and treated.
Molina and others at the dealership credit the program for bringing health and wellness to the forefront of the workplace.
"I love what I do here and this is another reason I love the dealership," said Monica Olivarez, a receptionist who joined the program as a way to spur healthier habits she hopes will influence her 4-year-old son. "I thought it would be something that would be fun to do, that we could all encourage each other. And Drew started us out with walking groups."
Crysdale broke his foot while running soon after the program started, but that hasn't slowed the program participants.