Career paths for a Cosmetologist


These are but a few of the many career paths awaiting you on the road to a lifelong career in cosmetology. The wonderful thing about the professional beauty industry is that there are truly no limits to what you can do if keep developing your skills in the specialties that interest you. You’ll soon be building and enjoying an extremely creative and unique career. ​


  • Haircolor Specialist


  • Cutting Specialist


  • Texture Specialist


  • Salon Trainer


  • Distributor Sales Consultant


  • Manufacturer educator


  • Cosmetology Instructor

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  • Film or Theatrical Hairstylist and Stylist

We are proud to be a partnership school with Matrix Hair Color. 

Cosmetology 

Our Students at Work

Cosmetology Course Description


1600 Hours

State Board of Cosmetology approved curriculum in preparation for the State Board Examination.  This course covers both theoretical and practical aspects of the license. New techniques for hair cutting and styling are also taught to set you apart in the beauty industry. 



Full Time: Tues - Fri 8:30am - 5:00pm
Part Time: Tues - Thurs:  5:00pm  - 10:00pm ​

Information was taken from the Milady Standard Cosemetology Textbook 2012 Edition

Join the exciting  field of hair and skin care!


Establish yourself  with a solid learning foundation on which to build a challenging, fulfilling and financially rewarding career. Get professional training to prepare for a career to last a lifetime

 Milady Standard Cosmetology Textbook 2012 Edition

A Look At Cosmetology 



Cosmetology (kahz-muh-TAHL-uh-jee) is a term used to encompass a broad range of specialty areas, including hairstyling, nail technology, and esthetics. Cosmetology is defined as the art and science of beautifying and improving the skin, nail, and hair and includes the study of cosmetics and their application.

​The term comes from the Greek word kosmetikos, meaning skilled in the use of cosmetics. Archaeological studies reveal that haircutting and hairstyling were practiced in some form as early as the Ice Age.  The simple but effective cosmetic implements used at the dawn of history were shaped from sharpened flints, oyster shells, or bone and strips of hide were used to tie the hair back or as adornment. Ancient people around the world used coloring matter on their hair, skin, and nails, and they practiced tattooing. Pigments were made from berries, tree bark, minerals, insects, nuts, herbs, leaves, and other materials. Many of these colorants are still used today.