Immerse yourself. Shape your undergraduate education in ways you never thought possible.
Empower yourself with the skills and habits necessary to thrive in a rapidly changing and increasingly interdependent world.
As a Helen P. Denit honors scholar, you'll become a vital part of a University-wide community of thinkers, doers, strivers, motivators and leaders. You'll network. You'll be challenged and inspired—every day of the week.
Hear from Denit scholars
"Students in the honors program care a lot about their education and school as a whole."
Denit honors student Frank Rodski appreciates the personal aspects of UBalt, including the fact that his professors know him by name. An aspiring lawyer (and future UB School of Law applicant!) who plans to become a legal consultant for business, Rodski has been in honors since his freshman year. He's still friends with many of the students he first met there, and still spends a lot of time in the honors lounge.
at left: "I loved volunteering with Chesapeake Habitat for Humanity for two days building a deserving family's new home, but the reflection dinner really made me understand why it was so important and how much I contributed to the family and the city. The funny thing is that I feel like I benefited the most. Thank you for this rewarding experience."
Adnan Hameed, B.S. '14
second from left with a group of honors students on a trip to Nicaragua: "Learning new languages and cultures is what matters to me. Travel has helped me to appreciate people the way they are and has shown me the importance and power of diversity."
Amanda Grant, B.A. '14
about an honors program trip to Guatemala: "It was one of the most powerful experiences I've ever had. ... I'm proud to [have been] in an honors program that encourages hands-on learning, cultural diversity and personal development."
"Being an honors student isn't just about excelling in the classroom. It's about making your mark outside of class, by applying Knowledge That Works."
Denit honors student Derick Ebert was named Baltimore City's first youth poet laureate. Read more about how he wants to use his voice to discuss social justice issues, masculinity and the challenge young people face with identity.