Skin Care 2018-03-14T23:08:56+00:00

Skin Care

260 Clock Hours

Skin Care


The Skin Care program is designed to teach our students about the care of the skin and the different techniques used in Skin Care. Students will be trained in a through a variety of services including:

  • Facials
  • Skin Analysis
  • Makeup Artistry
  • Pore Cleansing
  • Microdermabrasion Techniques
  • European Facial Treatments
  • Spa Treatments using body polishes and wraps
  • Aromatherapy and Skin Care regimens
  • Waxing
  • Eyebrow shaping and Lash tinting.

Our Skin Care Program goes well beyond basic Skin Care training. Students will learn the structure and functions of the skin and how to recognize and identify lesions and diseases of the skin. Students will also learn Skin Care techniques for treating problematic skin conditions such as oiliness, dryness, come domes, acne, discoloration, and scarring.

You will be trained to recognize skin problems that require a Dermatologist or a Medical Professional, and refer your clients for medical treatment if the skin problem is beyond the scope of the esthetician’s job. Many Skin Care professionals also have the opportunity to become medical estheticians or paramedical estheticians and move into the medical field in places like dermatology offices or plastic surgery offices.

The objective of this program is to provide comprehensive training in the field of Skin Care and to successfully complete the State and school requirements to become eligible for registration with the Board of Cosmetology (DBPR).

Theory and Practical Course Material

  • Science: Anatomy, Physiology, Chemistry and Pathology of the Skin, including Bacteriology, Disinfection, Decontamination and Infection Control, First Aid, and Hygiene.
  • Skin Care Techniques: Facials, Skin Analysis, Microdermabrasion, Spa Treatments Skin Care regimens, Pore Cleansing, Extractions
  • Other Techniques; Waxing, Makeup Artistry, Lash and Eyebrow Tinting, Lash Application
  • Professional Development: Ethics, Communication, Payment/Compensation, Licensing Requirements, Licensing Laws, Business Management, Client Record-Keeping


Skin Care


Skin Care


The Bureau of labor Statistics estimates that the overall employment for Employment for Skincare Specialists is projected to grow 13 percent from 2016 to 2026, faster than the average for all occupations.

Becoming an Esthetician can open many different career opportunities, including employment at Salons, Spas or Resorts.

Estheticians could also find careers in cosmetics marketing, purchasing, or beauty consulting. Some Estheticians prefer the medical community as paramedical estheticians or training instructors.

Here are some examples of job titles a licensed Esthetician can hold:

  • Medical/Paramedical Esthetician
  • Clinical Esthetician
  • Master Esthetician
  • Medical Spa Owner or Manager
  • Wax/Hair Removal Specialist


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