New Mexico Esthetician Schools
Esthetician licensure in the state of New Mexico is regulated by the New Mexico Board of Barbers and Cosmetologists. To become a licensed skin care professional, New Mexico requires completion of a licensed esthetics program consisting of 600 hours of training and successfully passing the written and practical examinations for esthetician licensure.
If you are an aspiring esthetician in New Mexico who wants to start your career in the esthetics industry, finding a reputable school with a dynamic esthetics program is a great first step!
From this school directory, you will find a full list of esthetic schools in New Mexico. The highlighted schools are ASCP Premier School members that not only offer a great esthetics program, but also include student benefits provided by Associated Skin Care Professionals built right in! Students who attend an ASCP Premier School receive:
ASCP Student Benefits
- ASCP Premium Student membership
- Comprehensive liability insurance policy to protect you while performing services in school
- Access to ASCP’s Career Toolkits, an exclusive career guidance portal
- A subscription to the digital edition of ASCP Skin Deep magazine
- $59 discount on first year of ASCP Professional membership once licensed
You can learn about the full benefits of ASCP Premium Student membership here.
To learn more about how to become a licensed esthetician in New Mexico, including hourly requirements, rules and regulations, and other general information, we encourage you to check out the New Mexico Board of Barbers and Cosmetologists.
New Mexico Board of Barbers & CosmetologistsPO Box 25101
Santa Fe, NM 87504
Phone: 505-476-4622 | Fax: 505-476-4665 | Website: rld.state.nm.us/ | Email: email@example.com
Training hours required from a licensed esthetics school/program: 600
Renewal CEU hours: Instructors only, 12 hour every year
Call 800-789-0411 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
New Mexico Esthetician Schools/Programs
View our list of licensed esthetician schools/programs in New Mexico.