The drive to get more Indian students into higher education is necessarily an enormous undertaking, and it can be why there has been limited success in (and focus on) increasing the range of inbound international students to India.
And with India's growing economic capacity and also the spike in other Asian destinations' capacity to attract foreign students, it might well become a better priority to help establish India as a study destination in the region. You can take courses to study in India for foreign students via https://www.hua.edu/study-abroad-program/ according to your study requirements.
Internationalization would likewise — because it does around the world — bring about important revenue flow to Indian higher education institutions and expand diplomatic, economic, and community connections.
India's relatively feeble inbound numbers also highlight struggles over India's tertiary system — challenges that prompt so many Indians to study abroad. A current British Council report paints a picture of a system utilized by issues of quality in many of its associations.
Concerning existing international students in India, a current study published in International Higher Education unearthed that as of the mid-1990s the share of students taking India from other Asian countries has significantly risen, while that of Africa has declined.
Roughly 80% of international students visit India for undergraduate research workers, about 18% for post-graduate research workers, and approximately 2% for academic programs/research.