Not exactly a ringing endorsement.
But a somewhat typical response when students are asked to discuss how a study-abroad semester or year benefited them.
So, at least one university is being proactive in trying to assist students in developing their communication skills when it comes to reviewing a semester or year spent somewhere else.
Perhaps the most salient point in the aforementioned report is the lack of willingness of potential employers to accept the study abroad as relevant. That's a particular danger point for students because that part of their educational experience ought to be the most compelling section of their resume.
Several of my Point Park students have completed study-abroad programs, but I've never taken the time to discuss with them how to "sell" (a word I use carefully) this opportunity to employers. The aforementioned article opened my eyes and ensures that I can do more to help my students fully develop answers to why studying abroad was important to them.