Circumbinary Planets (CBPs) make up only a small fraction of all known exoplanets, to date only 23 of these planets have been discovered out of ~5,200 known exoplanets. A comprehensive understanding of planet formation in binary systems depends on the discovery of more CBPs for population analysis. The Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite (TESS), provides the best chance for detecting a significant number CBPs. While direct transits of the exoplanet provide the best opportunity for discovery of a CBP, their detection is difficult due to shallow transits, starspots from both stars and transit times and light curve shapes dependent on the motion of the binary. Using Eclipse Timing Variations (ETVs) we can detect the presence of a 3rd body in an Eclipsing Binary (EB) system. This is accomplished by measuring the changes in the timing of the system’s primary and secondary eclipses over time. With millions of sources available from TESS we are in the process of dertermining potential CBP candidates using the ETV method. It is expected that the large sample size from TESS should produce several CBP candidates. Here, we outline our methodology and provide an update on our progress of identifying CBP candidates.