Doppler data generated with the Cassini spacecraft's radio carrier waves at X- and Ka-bands can be used to determine the quadrupole moments of Rhea's gravitational field. The resulting tri-axial field should be consistent with the assumption that Rhea is in tidal and rotational equilibrium. If so, we can construct interior models that are consistent with Rhea's mean density of 1236 kg/m 3, determined previously from Pioneer and Voyager data, and its axial moment of inertia, to be determined from Cassini's gravity data. Two-zone models consisting of a rocky core overlaid by a deep layer of ice are explored in some detail. While three-zone models consisting of an iron core, or a eutectic mixture of iron and iron sulfide, plus a rocky mantle and an outer layer of ice are possible, Rhea's relatively small density suggests that the satellite is not iron rich. Finally, we show that a flyby at the planned altitude of 500 km provides sufficient accuracy for the gravity experiment.