The origins of the case method in higher education can be traced back to Joseph Octave Maufette at Quebec’s Collège St-Joseph in 1880 (Mauffette-Leenders et al., 2005). Historically, the largest barriers to adopting the case method in disciplines outside of medicine and law have been a perceived dearth of published case studies and difficulties locating them (Corey, 1998). Defined as “…a description of an actual situation, commonly involving a decision, a challenge, an opportunity, a problem, or an issue faced by a person (or persons) in an organization” (Mauffette-Leenders et al., 2005, p. 2), teaching case studies are published in a variety of outlets, including textbooks, journals, and specialized collections. Particularly for those new to the case method, searching for case studies can be a daunting challenge. Without knowing what terms to use, where to look, or how to distinguish cases of disparate quality, this complex search task (White et al., 2006) can discourage instructors from adopting the case method. Using sport management as an example, the purpose of this presentation will be to introduce a tool for empowering educators to discover teaching case studies that may be appropriate to their needs and support desired learning outcomes.