Career-related Programme
of Business Administration in Hospitality Management

The Career-related Programme is a framework of international education that incorporates the values of the IB into a unique programme addressing the needs of students engaged in career-related education.

Pathway to employment

The International Baccalaureate (IB) Career-related Programme (BAHM) prepares students for the world of work, as well as helping them to develop their personal qualities.

By doing so it leads students down a pathway of their own making, towards further/higher education, apprenticeships or a career.

Partnership with Hotel Institute Montreaux
Malmö Borgarskola strives to provide a quality education with an international perspective. It is therefore exciting to announce our partnership with the Swiss Education Group, a relationship which will benefit our students and give them a broader view of the world.

Malmö Borgarskola collaborates with Hotel Institute Montreux (HIM), to give students a top quality education. Hotel Institute Montreux, which is part of the Swiss Education Group (SEG), conducts part of the teaching for BAHM. During your preparatory year as a student on the Career-related Programme, you’ll take part in a study trip to Switzerland to visit HIM.

A number of scholarships are awarded to enable students to conduct part of their training at HIM in Switzerland.

Core elements and subjects

BAHM is a programme that follows both the Career-related Programme of the IB and the Swedish Business and Administration Programme (handels- och administrationsprogrammet). The programme leads to further/higher education, apprenticeships or employment.

The Career-related Programme starts with a prepatory (PreCP) year for students age 15–16.

Each autumn the program accepts about 25 motivated pupils, with at least nine years of primary education from recognized programs, to commence their educational career. All pupils are required to pass entrance tests in Mathematics and English before being considered for the program.

Approximately half of the students come from an international school environment, while the rest come from regular Swedish schools with little or no experience studying in English.

Photo: Freddy Billqvist