I've been thinking about it further. Who cares about a University degree? It's only use is to get a well-paid job or to give credibility to your activities.
If you have a psychology degree, I don't care about your degree. People go to a psychologist for years to deal with the symptoms. I solve their problem for life in 1 or 2 hours by going to the roots.
A degree is only meaningful towards people looking for that specific field of expertise. It shows that you have studied that field seriously and guarantees that you have at least a standard level of knowledge. It differentiates serious people from the wanna-be's.
Computer programmers won't care about a medicine degree in the same way that medicine won't care about a metaphysics degree. That's perfectly normal.
In terms of recognition between Universities, it's only useful when the same classes are given in various Universities. Since metaphysics classes are very unique, it's perfectly normal that credits are non-transferable.
Metaphysics is a very new field of knowledge, although part of the "new" is reviving ancient knowledge. Most people learn it on their own or through various workshops and seminars. There is no structure or guidance and this field is a total chaos with lots of great stuff and lots of not-so-great stuff. We're like in the times were people learnt and applied medicine on their own. Like any new field, it may take some time to establish a proper system and for it to gain credibility. In that sense, Universities like this have a very important role to play that go far beyond what seminars and workshops can offer.
You could also compare it to learning music. Some people learn music on their own and have a lot of talent. However, if they want to earn their life with it, it's important to take classes to have more structure and technique. If they want to be the best, they should seek to learn from the best teachers.