Candidates desire maximum information about exam performance, especially when failing an exam. Exam sponsors strive to provide information in accordance with professional standards and ensure that valid inferences can be made from provided scores. This session will spotlight two IT certification programs and examine whether or not reporting subscores would be meaningful and how to report subscores to ensure appropriate inferences. Recent research in subscores provides tractable methodologies for assessment programs to determine the added value of reporting subscores. While candidates tend to want more information about their performance, the reporting of this information may not always be appropriate. It is critical that exam sponsors ensure that reported information leads to valid interpretations of performance. To that end, Zenisky and Hambleton (2013) provide a framework for the score report development process and illustrate relevant considerations for exam program owners. This session will include two exam sponsors: one currently and one not currently reporting subscores to candidates. The exam sponsor not currently reporting subscores has received candidate feedback illustrating a desire to receive subscore information. This program will be used as a case study example to demonstrate how an exam sponsor can determine the appropriateness of reporting subscores for exams of varying sample sizes, expertise levels, and subscore categories (based on exam blueprint sections). The exam sponsor currently reporting subscores will provide details into its process for deciding which subscores to report and how they should be reported. Attendees will be provided with practical information and resources to assist in determining if subscores should be reported for their programs and how those scores might be reported. Information regarding a framework for contextualizing the score reporting process will also be provided. Attendees may already be reporting subscores or trying to determine if subscores would be appropriate for their programs. No psychometric knowledge or experience is required to fully engage with and digest this session.