top of page









During the most recent reporting period, the rates for the students who entered The Hair Academy was:



Completion Rate:      64.86%

Placement Rate:       62.50%

Licensure Rate:           100%

Withdrawal Rate:      35.14%



Completion Rate:      59.38%

Placement Rate:       63.16%

Licensure Rate:           100%

Withdrawal Rate:      40.63%


Completion Rate:      64.86%

Placement Rate:       62.50%

Licensure Rate:           100%

Withdrawal Rate:      35.14%


Completion Rate:      64.86%

Placement Rate:       62.50%

Licensure Rate:           100%

Withdrawal Rate:      35.14%


Completion Rate:            N/A

Placement Rate:             N/A

Licensure Rate:               N/A

Withdrawal Rate:             N/A


During the most recent school year there were:

0 Murders on Campus
0 Rapes on Campus
0 Robberies on Campus
0 Aggravated Assaults on Campus 0 Burglaries on Campus

0 Motor Vehicle Thefts on Campus

The Hair Academy is committed to assisting all members of the The Hair Academy community in providing for their own safety and security. The annual security and re safety compliance document is available on our school website at and in our pre-enrollment handout materials.

If you would like to receive the combined Annual Security and Fire Safety Report that contains this information, you can stop by the Fayetteville City Police Department at 225 College Street E, Fayetteville, TN 37334 or you can request that a copy be mailed to you by calling (931) 438-7771.

The website and booklet contain information regarding campus security and personal safety including topics such as: crime prevention, re safety, university police law enforcement authority, crime reporting policies, disciplinary procedures, and other matters of importance related to security and safety on campus. They also contain information about crime statistics for the three previous calendar years concerning reported crimes that occurred on campus; in certain o -campus buildings or property owned or controlled by The Hair Academy; and on public property within, or immediately adjacent to and accessible from the campus.

This information is required by law and is provided by The Fayetteville City Police Department.


The Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA) (20 U.S.C. § 1232g; 34 CFR Part 99) is a Federal law that protects the privacy of student education records. The law applies to all schools that receive funds under an applicable program of the U.S. Department of Education. FERPA gives parents certain rights with respect to their children's education records. These rights transfer to the student when he or she reaches the age of 18 or attends a school beyond the high school level. Students to whom the rights have transferred are "eligible students."

  • Parents or eligible students have the right to inspect and review the student's education records maintained by the school. Schools are not required to provide copies of records unless, for reasons such as great distance, it is impossible for parents or eligible students to review the records. Schools may charge a fee for copies.

  • Parents or eligible students have the right to request that a school correct records which they believe to be inaccurate or misleading. If the school decides not to amend the record, the parent or eligible student then has the right to a formal hearing. After the hearing, if the school still decides not to amend the record, the parent or eligible student has the right to place a statement with the record setting forth his or her view
    About the contested information.

•     Generally, schools must have written permission from the parent or eligible student in order to release any information from a student's education record.        However, FERPA allows schools to disclose those records, without consent, to the following parties or under the following conditions (34 CFR § 99.31):

o School officials with legitimate educational interest;
o Other schools to which a student is transferring;
o Specified officials for audit or evaluation purposes;
o Appropriate parties in connection with financial aid to a student;
o Organizations conducting certain studies for or on behalf of the school;o Accrediting organizations;

o To comply with a judicial order or lawfully issued subpoena;
o Appropriate officials in cases of health and safety emergencies; and
o State and local authorities, within a juvenile justice system, pursuant to specific State law.

Schools may disclose, without consent, "directory" information such as a student's name, address, telephone number, date and place of birth, honors and awards, and dates of attendance. However, schools must tell parents and eligible students about directory information and allow parents and eligible students a reasonable amount of time to request that the school not disclose directory information about them. Schools must notify parents and eligible students annually of their rights under FERPA. The actual means of notification (special letter, inclusion in a PTA bulletin, student handbook, or newspaper article) is left to the discretion of each school.

For additional information, you may call 1-800-USA-LEARN (1-800-872-5327) (voice). Individuals who use TDD may use the Federal Relay Service.

Or you may contact us at the following address:

Family Policy Compliance Office U.S. Department of Education 400 Maryland Avenue, SW Washington, D.C. 20202-8520


In compliance with the federal Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA) of 1974, The Hair Academy is prohibited from providing certain information from your student records to a third party by making an appointment with the appropriate school staff member.
Students and parents/legal guardians of dependent minors are guaranteed the right to access and review the student’s educational records. You may, at your discretion, grant The Hair Academy permission to release information about your student records to a third party by submitting a completed Student Information Release Authorization. This form allows students to authorize the release of confidential academic, financial aid and student financial account information, academic progress reports and grades to a third party (for example: certain individuals, organizations, or class of parties such as potential employers). The specified information will be made available only if requested by the authorized third party. The College does not automatically send information to a third party, however; FERPA allows schools to disclose student records, without consent, to the following parties or under the following conditions (34 CFR 99.31):

  • School officials with legitimate education interest

  • Other schools to which a student is transferring

  • Specified officials for audit or evaluation purposes

  • Appropriate parties in connection with financial aid to a student

  • Appropriate officials in cases of health and safety emergencies

  • Organizations conducting certain studies for or on behalf of the school30

  • Accrediting organizations

  • To comply with a judicial order or lawfully issued subpoena

  • State and local authorities, within a juvenile justice system, pursuant to specific state law

    Submit your completed form to the Financial Aid | Admissions office. Please note that you must authorize to release information the school wants or has a need to release from your student file each time information from a third party is requested. You may revoke your authorization at any time by sending a written request to the same office. NOTE: For the third party designee you name on this form, this release overrides all FERPA directory suppression information that you have set up in your student record. NOTE: Student must create a code for each person. When requesting information, the applicable FERPA Code must be known by the student or the third party designee. This form need not be used when releasing information from the student’s file to the student or student’s parent if the student is a dependent minor student under IRS law



The Hair Academy is a special purpose institution. That purpose is:
The prime objective of the The Hair Academy is to prepare our students to become members of the cosmetology profession through quality education. We also prepare students for the State Board of Examinations. In order to fulfill our objectives, we not only teach the techniques and artistry of cosmetology, we also teach poise, charm, self-reliance, good business practices, and personal and public hygiene. We recognize the continuing obligations to the student, the alumni, and the community. Thus, we are constantly seeking more effective methods and techniques in the fulfillment of the objectives. The student will learn knowledge and skills to prepare for work as a hair stylist, hair color technician, skin care specialist, make-up artist, manicurist, salon manager, salon owner, product demonstrator, and etc.

Students should be aware that transfer to credit is always the responsibility of the receiving institution. Whether or not credits (clock hours earned) transfer is solely up to the receiving institution. Any student interested in transferring credit hours should check with the receiving institution directly to determine to what extent, if any, credit hours can be transferred.


The Hair Academy has a team of administrative personnel available on a full-time basis to assist enrolled or prospective students in obtaining information on financial assistance, the school, graduation and completion rates, and security policies and crime statistics.

Copyright infringement is the act of exercising, without permission or legal authority, one or more of the exclusive rights granted to the copyright owner under section 106 of the Copyright Act (Title 17 of the United States Code). These rights include the right to reproduce or distribute a copyrighted work. In the le-sharing context, downloading or uploading substantial parts of a copyrighted work without authority constitutes an infringement.

Penalties for copyright infringement include civil and criminal penalties. In general, anyone found liable for civil copyright infringement may be ordered to pay either actual damages or

“statutory” damages a xed at not less than $750 and not more than $30,000 per work infringed. For “willful” infringement, a court may award up to $150,000 per work infringed. A court can, in its discretion, also assess costs and attorneys’ fees. For details, see Title 17, United States Code, Sections 504, 505.

Willful copyright infringement can also result in criminal penalties, including imprisonment of up to ve years and fines of up to $250,000 per instance. For more information, please see the Web site of the U.S. Copyright Office at:


Nature of educational program
Misrepresentation by a school of the nature of its educational program includes, but is not limited to, false, erroneous, or misleading statements concerning:

  • the particular types, specific sources, nature, and extent of its accreditation;

  • whether a student may transfer course credits earned at the school to any other school;

  • whether successful completion of a course of instruction qualifies a student for acceptance into a labor union or

    similar organization or receipt of a local, state, or federal license or a nongovernment certain cation required as a

    precondition for employment or to perform certain functions;

  • whether its courses are recommended by vocational counselors, high schools, or employment agencies, or by

    governmental officials for government employment;

  • its size, location, facilities, or equipment;

  • the availability, frequency, and appropriateness of its courses and programs to the employment objectives that it states

    its programs are designed to meet;

  • the nature, age, and availability of its training devices or equipment and their appropriateness to the employment

    objectives that it states its programs and courses are designed to meet;

  • the number, availability, and quali cations, including the training and experience, of its faculty and other personnel;

  • the availability of part-time employment or other forms of financial assistance;

  • the nature and availability of any tutorial or specialized instruction, guidance and counseling, or other supplementary

    assistance it will provide its students before, during, or after the completion of a course;

  • the nature and extent of any prerequisites established for enrollment in any course; or

  • any matters required to be disclosed to prospective students under 34 CFR 668.43 (institutional information) and 34

    CFR 668.46 (campus security information).


    Misrepresentation by a school of the nature of its financial charges includes, but is not limited to, false, erroneous, or misleading statements concerning

  • offers of scholarships to pay all or part of a course charge, unless a scholarship is actually used to reduce tuition charges that are applied to all students whether or not receiving a scholarship and are made known to the student in advance; or

  • whether a particular charge is the customary charge at the school for a course.


    Misrepresentation by a school regarding the employability of its graduates includes, but is not limited to, false, erroneous, or misleading statements

  • that the school is connected with any organization or is an employment agency or other agency providing authorized training leading directly to employment;

  • that the school maintains a placement service for graduates or will otherwise secure or assist its graduates to obtain employment, unless it provides the student with a clear and accurate description of the extent and nature of this service or assistance; or

  • concerning government job market statistics in relation to the potential placement of its graduates.



Every year, millions of high school graduates seek creative ways to finance the markedly rising costs of a college education. In the process, they sometimes fall prey to scholarship and financial aid scams. On November 5, 2000, Congress passed the College Scholarship Fraud Prevention
Act of 2000 (CSFPA). The CSFPA enhances protection against fraud in student financial assistance by establishing stricter sentencing guidelines for criminal financial aid fraud. It also charged the Department, working in conjunction with the Federal Trade Commission (FTC), with implementing national awareness activities, including a scholarship fraud awareness site on the ED Web site.

  • You can help prevent financial aid/scholarship fraud by, in your consumer information, alerting students to the existence of financial aid fraud, informing students and their parents of telltale pitch lines used by fraud perpetrators, and by providing appropriate contact information.

  • According to the FTC, perpetrators of financial aid fraud often use these telltale lines

    • The scholarship is guaranteed or your money back.

    • You can't get this information anywhere else.

    • I just need your credit card or bank account number to hold this scholarship.

    • We'll do all the work.

    • The scholarship will cost some money.

    • You've been selected by a 'national foundation' to receive a scholarship’ or ‘You're a finalist,’ in a

      contest you never entered.
      To file a complaint, or for free information, students or parents should call 1-877-FTC-HELP (1-877-382-4357)

      or visit:



Constitution Day became a national observance in 2004, when Senator Robert Byrd lobbied for a bill designating September 17 as the day for citizens to commemorate the signing of the U.S. Constitution and learn more about our founding document. Senator Byrd once said, “Our ideals of freedom, set forth and realized in our Constitution, are our greatest export to the world.” He added the Constitution Day clause to his 2004 federal spending bill because he believed that all citizens should know about their rights as outlined in the Constitution. This clause mandates the teaching of the Constitution in schools that receive federal funds, as well as federal agencies.


The Student Right-to-Know Act, passed by Congress in 1990, requires institutions eligible for Title IV funding, under the Higher Education Act of 1965, to calculate completion or graduation rates of certificate- or degree- seeking, full-time students entering that institution, and to disclose these rates to current and prospective students. To read more about the Student Right-to-Know Act, please visit the National Center for Education Statistics website at

The Hair Academy, LLC, acting in compliance with the Student Right to Know Act, is happy to post the following information on the graduation rates of our cohorts of full-time, first-time, degree-seeking undergraduates that have received financial aid. The graduation rates show the graduation/completion status of students who enrolled for whom 150% of the normal time-to-completion.

Things to keep in mind when viewing this information:

  • Retention and Graduation rates are for a select group of students –First-time, Full-time degree seeking students. While this is an important group to track, it does not represent all of our students, including students who transfer students or part-time students.

  • All graduation rates are based on full time attendance which is equal to 150% of the normal completion time of The Hair Academy’s longest academic program.

  • Graduation rates do not include students who left school:

  1. To serve in the armed forces

  2. To take part in official church missions,

  3. To help with a foreign aid service of the federal government

  • Graduation rates do not include student who have died or become totally disabled.

  • Students who withdrew for personal or medical reasons are included in the original headcount.

    Additionally, students who started at Cameron University who transferred to another university and

    graduated will not be included in Cameron's graduation rate.

  • We have chosen not to report our transfer-out rate.


Student Body Diversity Brief Description: Institutions must make available to current and prospective students information about student body diversity, including the percentage of enrolled, full-time students in the following categories: male, female, self-identified members of a major racial or ethnic group, and Federal Pell Grant recipients.

Retention Rates Brief Description: Institutions must make available to current and prospective students the retention rate of certificate- or degree-seeking, first-time, undergraduate students as reported to IPEDS.

Completion/Graduation Rates Brief Description: Each institution must annually make available to prospective and enrolled students the completion or graduation rate of certificate- or degree-seeking, first-time, full-time, undergraduate students. The HEOA (Sec. 488(a) (3)) added a provision requiring that the completion or graduation rates must be disaggregated by gender, major racial and ethnic subgroup (as defined in IPEDS), recipients of a Federal Pell Grant, recipients of a subsidized Stafford Loan who did not receive a Pell Grant, and students who did not receive either a Pell Grant or a subsidized Stafford Loan.

Completion/Graduation Rates for Students Receiving Athletically Related Aid – Not applicable to The Hair Academy, LLC.



The Hair Academy requires no information regarding vaccinations from potential students to attend school.


Each institution must make available to prospective and enrolled students information about facilities and services available to students with disabilities, including students with intellectual disabilities. 


HEW Regulations

HEW Regulations 84.21... No qualified handicapped person shall, because a recipient's facilities are inaccessible to or unusable by handicapped persons, be denied the benefits of, be excluded from participation in, or otherwise be subjected to discrimination under any program or activity provided by The Hair Academy.

For further information on the HEW Handicapped regulations, contact the Admissions Department.


Academic Accommodations

The Hair Academy provides special accommodations for students needing academic accommodations because of a documented learning or physical disability. Students needing such assistance must notify the admissions department at the time of enrollment. The admissions department will make recommendations to the instructors in order to maximize the learning experiences for student(s) needing special accommodations.

bottom of page