Long-standing inflammatory bowel diseases (IBD) increase the risk for the development of colorectal cancer (CRC). This increase is due in large part to chronic intestinal inflammation which exposes the epithelium to pro-carcinogenic factors. Moreover, enhanced mucosal proliferation associated with repetitive wound healing events following an inflammatory episode, further enhance this pro-tumorigenic environment. Although multiple factors involved in IBD pathogenesis and its associated neoplasia have been identified, more work is needed to develop and improve therapies to ameliorate disease and thus reduce CRC risk. Murine models have served as useful tools to identify factors involved in the pathogenesis of colitis-associated neoplasia and test therapies. These include both chemically-induced and genetic engineering approaches, resulting in chronic inflammation and tumor development. Here, we present a step-by-step method of inducing inflammation-associated colon neoplasia by combining administration of azoxymethane and dextran sodium sulfate in mice. A detailed description of this methodology will facilitate its use in the scientific community with the goals of further elucidating the mechanisms underlying colitis-associated tumorigenesis and developing risk reducing interventions.