Joining the beauty industry starts with affording cosmetology school. That’s where we come in.
Our central financial aid center is staffed with knowledgeable representatives ready to guide you through the financial aid process.
Wondering how you’ll afford school? We’re here to help. Our team of counselors focuses on financial aid every day. You’ve got questions. They’ve got answers.
Each Regency Beauty Institute campus is accredited1 by the National Accrediting Commission of Career Arts and Sciences (NACCAS). That means we can offer federal financial aid to those that qualify.
Once you enroll at Regency, you’ll be partnered with an Admissions Representative, who will advise you as you get started on your financial aid application. You will complete and submit your Free Application for Federal Student Financial Aid (FAFSA). Follow the checklist included in your student visit kit.
We’ll use the expected family contribution that was calculated on your FAFSA application to determine how much aid you can expect through loans and grants.
Once we know your status, we’ll create a tuition payment plan that’s personalized for you.2
1. Information concerning the current accreditation status of Regency campuses can be found at https://naccasweb.naccas.org/websearch
2. For information on completion rates, placement rates, costs and more, visit http://www.regency.edu/cosmetology/disclosures
Thinking about a career in cosmetology? Wondering how much it will cost? Our Net Price Calculator can help.
Paying for school doesn’t have to be complicated. It all starts with a FAFSA form. You can complete a Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) at www.fafsa.gov. The school code for Regency's Cleveland campus is 037003. The school code for Regency's Winston-Salem and Gaithersburg campuses is 030644. The school code for all other campuses is 010490.
Cosmetology isn’t just personally rewarding. It’s an in-demand industry.1 Our graduates have made careers doing everything from runway styling to freelance work for film.
NACCAS, an accrediting body for cosmetology schools, reports a cosmetologist’s average annual salary range is $30,000 to $48,000 a year.2 The US Bureau of Labor Statistics reports a mean annual wage of $26,790 – which doesn’t include the earning of self-employed cosmetologists or salon owners.3
Learn how it pays to pursue cosmetology.
Talent isn’t the only thing growing in the cosmetology industry. With 1.1 million total establishments and annual sales of more than $44 billion, the salon and spa industry has continued to show steady expansion in the last decade – even in the face of two recessions.4
The Bureau of Labor and Statistics estimates that employment of cosmetologists will grow 13 percent through 2022.5
From platform artist to salon owner, the career opportunities in cosmetology are diverse. Learn about the many career possibilities for cosmetologists in the industry from guest speakers we bring to campus or by browsing our exclusive cosmetology job site beautyjobs.com.6
1. Professional Beauty Association, Economic Snapshot of the Salon and Spa Industry, August 2013, 1
2. National Accrediting Commission of Career Arts and Sciences, Job Demand in the Cosmetology Industry, 2007, December 2007, 21
3. U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Department of Labor, Occupational Employment Statistics, Occupational Employment and Wages, May 2012, 39-5012 Hairdressers, Hairstylists, and Cosmetologists
4. Professional Beauty Association, Economic Snapshot of the Salon and Spa Industry, August 2013, 1
5. U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Department of Labor, Occupational Outlook Handbook, 2014-15 Edition, Barbers, Hairdressers, and Cosmetologists
6. Regency Beauty has not made and will not make any guarantees of employment or salary upon graduation. Some of these careers may require additional training, experience or licensure, and others may not require a license to perform. Students should also be aware that (1) the law may differ by state as to the training, experience or licensure that will be required for any of the career opportunities in the list and (2) state reciprocity laws may limit the application of program completion in one state to licensure in any other state.