There is growing awareness about the use of combined strength- and skill-based swallowing training for improving swallowing physiology in the event of dysphagia. Such an approach involves focusing on coordination and timing as well as swallowing strengthening in the context of increased exercise complexity in eating and drinking activities. This study aimed to determine the early feasibility of a newly developed 12-week intervention, named the ACT-ING program (ACTivity-based strength and skill training of swallowing to improve INGestion), in older adults with dysphagia and generalized sarcopenia. In a multiple-case-study design, seven participants above 65 years of age (five women and two men) with slight to severe dysphagia and indications of sarcopenia underwent the intervention during hospitalization and in the community after discharge. The ACT-ING program met most of the feasibility marks in terms of demand (73.3% of those invited accepted participation), safety (100%), no reports of adverse events, tolerance (85.7%), usability (100%), and acceptability (100%). Three putative mediators of change (experienced autonomy support, in-therapy engagement, and perceived improvement in swallowing capacity) appeared to have been best accomplished in participants with slight to moderate dysphagia. The ACT-ING program showed preliminary evidence of early feasibility, warranting further early-phase dose articulation and proof-of-concept trials.