How six nontraditional study abroad students took the road less traveled and found their way.
Tools for education abroad practitioners to address inequities in their work and offices.
Education abroad offices can prepare now to ensure they can provide the support that students will need when mobility resumes.
This moment is an opportunity to address the existential questions facing education abroad.
Last March, when our university joined numerous U.S. institutions to recall students from all domestic and international programs, we could not have anticipated that we would still be in the grip of COVID-19 at the end of 2020. We watched as countries closed borders and airlines ceased operations of
A roadmap for rebuilding and restoring international education leadership.
Though most study abroad programs are suspended due to the pandemic, education abroad professionals can leverage their expertise to develop new opportunities for students closer to home.
Structural changes in the makeup of education abroad offices, especially mentoring and hiring practices, are a first step to increasing participation in study abroad across underrepresented student groups.
Five institutions and providers share how they are approaching education abroad in the era of COVID-19.
How education abroad offices can support students who return early from their experience abroad, from housing and travel logistics to continuation of classes.