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Have you considered using an adjustment layer with the timecode displayed and giving that to your content experts. They can then easily give you the timecode that is used in the time-line, making it easier for you to find it.
There is no explicit means (at least none that I can think of) to reverse match frame in the way you describe. But Harm's suggestion about using an adjustment layer with timecode effect applied is good. That way, you can span it over any number of clips in the timeline and it will still be timecoded and editable as a single clip. Then, when their done reviewing and your clips are ready for final export, you can just hide the adjustment layer (or delete it) without having to mess with any of your actual program media.
I realize this all may be moot at this point if you're not able to share all the sequences back out to your content experts, but it's a good workflow to keep in mind for the future.
Thanks to both of you - good suggestion! Yeah, it's a little late in the game for that one, but going forward I think this will be a very useful tip.
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The disclosure triangle next to the clip usage info, in the clip stats for the Project panel preview thumbnail for a selected clip, will show you all the instances of that clip being used in anywhere in the project. If you already know that, then disregard this post. Otherwise, it may help reduce your workload in the current project, even though it won't get you to the exact frame.