How education abroad offices can support students who return early from their experience abroad, from housing and travel logistics to continuation of classes.
As the coronavirus continues to upend higher education around the world, emergency managers look back—and ahead—to build resilient international programs.
Whether about a natural disaster, car accident, or global pandemic, effectively communicating with students’ parents during times of crisis requires thoughtful preparation.
The coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic has rocked international education. Here’s a look at how some institutions are responding.
Study abroad programs for secondary school students require special handling, but done right, they can result in life-changing experiences.
Increasing numbers of undergraduates are interested in pursuing research opportunities abroad, and international educators are at the nexus of campus collaboration to ensure student success.
While Spain is a top destination for students from around the world, the country has struggled to maintain quality and retain students in its higher education system.
Giving students immersive experiences abroad is a first step to shaping a new generation of globally minded leaders. From predeparture curriculum and sustainable program design to respectful dialogue and idea exchange, students’ experiences today make them tomorrow’s leaders.
From the safety and security of students studying abroad to financial liability and enrollment management precautions, institutions must be vigilant in assessing and managing risks of all kinds.
Advisers in the United States can glean insights from on-site staff in nontraditional study abroad countries to better prepare U.S. students before they go abroad.