Case studies are perhaps one of the greatly used methods that are used to impart management education. They are most commonly used in business schools where in some places they are the primary source of imparting education. In short, they contain an explanation of the situation together with data that can be used to solve the case study. Case studies are touted for the way they bring the practical world into the classrooms, thus allowing students to interact with situations they are going to face in the real world. The same objective applies for them to be practiced in management development programs. They enable managers to experience situations through case studies that they are likely to experience in real life. Most case studies are developed from actual real life situations that adds a level of authenticity to them. However despite all the advantages a case study might have, it also has some disadvantages the most prominent of which is the fact that case studies are specific and the learning that takes place cannot be generalized (Mumford 1992).