The ever-changing, and growing, field of sport management has forced sport management education programs to adapt. Today we see an increased business orientation in programs across the country due to increased revenues and expenses across all subdisciplines of the sport industry. We continuously see new programs emerging and innovated courses being offered. Like the broader sport industry, sport management programs within higher education are extremely male dominated. Research shows female students make up less than 40% of the student populations within undergraduate and graduate sport management programs and the majority of programs have less than 40% female faculty with 29% having zero female faculty. Women working in sport management or kinesiology departments report facing many of the same challenges their female peers faced 40 years ago, illustrating a slow changing culture that can occur within patriarchal male-dominated organizations. Female faculty members have been found to experience sexual harassment and incivility from their students, colleagues, and superiors. This harassment not only decreases workplace satisfaction, mental health, and productivity, but also signals to female sport management majors that they are outsiders in the field who can expect this kind of treatment throughout their career.