Skip to main content

BMore Me

BMore Me is a Baltimore City Public Schools program that is grounded in the belief that students deserve to learn about and share their own stories and histories, and that doing so will support them in becoming leaders and thinkers in their schools and communities. BMore Me ultimately hopes to foster the historian, storyteller, advocate, and leader in each young person in Baltimore City

The BMore Me Units

Each teacher-written unit, which lasts about three weeks, asks students to explore a compelling question connected to social studies content. It allows students to learn from a variety of relevant, engaging, and diverse sources.

  • 3rd grade: Is it possible for everyone to live the same “American Dream”?
  • 4th grade: How does the legacy of Indigenous culture reflect our society in Maryland?
  • 5th grade: Did the Civil War unite us?
  • 6th grade: Who deserves a monument?
  • 7th grade: What makes us Baltimore?
  • 8th grade: What is Baltimore's narrative?
  • US History: How did we get here and where are we going?
  • Government: How can we build a better Baltimore?
  • World History: Was the Industrial Revolution good for Baltimore?

Beyond the Classroom

Speaker Series

Brings the content to life by providing a chance for students to learn from experts, industry leaders, and community leaders.

End of Year Student Conference

Showcases student talents and ideas to elevate their voice on issues that are important to schools and the city

Community Advisory Council

Composed of Baltimore leaders and thinkers, the advisory council serves to connect resources and opportunities to students and teachers. 

BMore Me Clubs

Provides middle and high school students extended opportunity to collaborate on impact projects to drive changes in their communities


Bmore Me logo



BMore Me

An Inside Look

Watch Now

Bmore Student Conference

Learn more

Bmore Conference

Middle schoolers find their voices

The BMore Me lessons... really allowed (students) the opportunity to explore their own identities and it was very meaningful for them.

Baltimore City Public Schools Teacher