The IFP University Partners: A Study of the Experiences of Alumni and Implementers explores the relationship between the Ford Foundation International Fellowships Program (IFP) and universities that hosted a large number of IFP Fellows (University Partners). Specific topics include how the University Partners provided support and included IFP Fellows on their campuses, how the institutions adapted or were influenced by IFP Fellows, and whether IFP can be attributed with any lasting change at the University Partners. The four universities selected for this study had a strong commitment to international students and were located in multicultural urban centers in Brazil, Thailand, the United Kingdom, and the United States. Findings show that IFP alumni who participated in the study felt welcomed and included on their campuses. This was due to programming provided at the institutional and departmental levels. When asked about the greatest barrier to inclusion, interviewees noted it was English language and academic culture, despite participating in an intensive Pre-Academic Training provided by IFP. This finding points to the difference between language learning to meet entrance requirements and language and cultural learning for inclusion in academic communities. Participants in this study (IFP alumni) struggled to identify ways that they — as individuals and as a collective group — had changed the university, although there were a few exceptions. The research points to quality academic departments as being instrumental in supporting underserved international students, highlighting the importance of international and multicultural faculty.