International Educator - September/October 2015 - S11

Growing economies in
Southeast asia
Two countries from Southeast Asia-Vietnam and
Indonesia-are also catching the attention of recruiters.
WES has identified both countries as emerging markets
to watch for in the next three years.
"Both Vietnam and Indonesia have growing populations of 18-24 year olds, and economies, which are
generating a larger middle class with aspirations for higher
education. An increasing number of those students will be
able to afford study abroad and are interested in programs
that can address the needs of their evolving societies,"
McKellin says.
Southeast Asia is one of the regions where University
of British Columbia has decided to focus its recruitment
efforts for a number
of reasons. McKellin

says that there are several factors they look at when deciding to focus on a particular market for recruitment:
demographics; domestic higher education capacity; level of
secondary school preparation; math and English language
proficiency; economic capacity of families; fields of study
students are interested in; and visa approval rates.
"When looking at Vietnam and Indonesia as potential
sources of more international students for our university
and the kinds of programs we can offer, we are able to tick
many of the boxes in the line-up above," she says.
She adds that Indonesian students are interested in
programs such as environmental science programs focused on human health and the sustainable use of land,
food, and water resources to help address some of the
most pressing issues facing the country's fast-growing
population of more than 250 million.
Smith adds that both Vietnam and Indonesia show
a lot of potential for institutions seeks to increase their
diversity. "In Indonesia's
case, many schools will
likely have a strong
alumni base from
which to draw
for recruitment

"universities must invest in travel to the region. Face time
within a country provides great opportunities to network with
school counselors, government officials, students, and agencies. by traveling to a region, you are able to gain knowledge
of the region that will help with attracting students. you are
also able to engage with alumni and find great opportunities
to build a brand within the region. It is very difficult to recruit
out of the region without traveling there. Even if you decide to
use an agency to support your initiatives, you need to travel
to that country to train the staff and gain knowledge of the
educational system."
-John eriksen, director
of international admission at Bryant University

PhOTO CrEDIT: ShuTTErSTOCk

kind of financial aid. If the university can create a merit or
talent based scholarship for students from Latin America
that will help increase their visibility amongst the students
in this region. As most of the in-region scholarship programs support graduate degrees it would be very helpful to
provide some kind of aid to the undergraduate candidates."

"In addition to coming up with responsive and innovative
financial aid strategies that would be attractive to students
from emerging market countries, universities will be more
successful if they position themselves not just as a u.S.
destination but an international destination. International
students are increasingly aware of the global competencies
that are required to succeed in an increasingly interconnected
world. To be able to receive their education in a country
where they get trained on these core competencies with
ample opportunities to study beyond the u.S. border is the
first critical step toward becoming a ready global citizen."
-Jia Jiang, director
of graduate enrollment management,
American University School of International Service

International Educator S e p t e m b e r + O c to b e r .15 * I n t e r n at io n a l E n r o l l m e n t S u p p l e m e n t

11



Table of Contents for the Digital Edition of International Educator - September/October 2015

Contents
Supplement Contents
Going Home to Teach
A Little Goes a Long Way
Opening a Window on the World at Columbus State University
Frontlines: Framing the Discussion
In Brief
Foreign Student Affairs
View From Out Here
Forum
In Focus
International Educator - September/October 2015 - Cover1
International Educator - September/October 2015 - Cover2
International Educator - September/October 2015 - Contents
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 2
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 3
International Educator - September/October 2015 - Frontlines: Framing the Discussion
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 5
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 6
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 7
International Educator - September/October 2015 - In Brief
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 9
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 10
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 11
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 12
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 13
International Educator - September/October 2015 - Going Home to Teach
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 15
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 16
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 17
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 18
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 19
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 20
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 21
International Educator - September/October 2015 - A Little Goes a Long Way
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 23
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 24
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 25
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 26
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 27
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 28
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 29
International Educator - September/October 2015 - Opening a Window on the World at Columbus State University
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 31
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 32
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 33
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 34
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 35
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 36
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 37
International Educator - September/October 2015 - Foreign Student Affairs
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 39
International Educator - September/October 2015 - View From Out Here
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 41
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 42
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 43
International Educator - September/October 2015 - Forum
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 45
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 46
International Educator - September/October 2015 - 47
International Educator - September/October 2015 - In Focus
International Educator - September/October 2015 - Cover3
International Educator - September/October 2015 - Cover4
International Educator - September/October 2015 - SCover1
International Educator - September/October 2015 - SCover2
International Educator - September/October 2015 - Supplement Contents
International Educator - September/October 2015 - S2
International Educator - September/October 2015 - S3
International Educator - September/October 2015 - S4
International Educator - September/October 2015 - S5
International Educator - September/October 2015 - S6
International Educator - September/October 2015 - S7
International Educator - September/October 2015 - S8
International Educator - September/October 2015 - S9
International Educator - September/October 2015 - S10
International Educator - September/October 2015 - S11
International Educator - September/October 2015 - S12
International Educator - September/October 2015 - S13
International Educator - September/October 2015 - S14
International Educator - September/October 2015 - S15
International Educator - September/October 2015 - S16
International Educator - September/October 2015 - SCover3
International Educator - September/October 2015 - SCover4
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