Would a cosmetology job be stressful?
The answer to this question is purely subjective. What one person finds most stressful can be enjoyable to another. To determine which engineering job would be most stressful to any one person, that person should examine their personal interests, strengths and weaknesses, and compare those to the requirements of each specific engineering job available.
Yes, being a psychologist is an extremely stressful job. But most jobs are stressful. Psychologists such as myself have learned to cope with stress because it is basically our job to help others and ourselves deplete stress from lives as best as we can. I assume you are asking because you are looking into becoming a psychologist one day. It is a very rewarding job when you come home to your husband knowing you helped…
This is typically not a college or university degree program. The most prevalent institutions offering this program are vocational and state-licensed cosmetology schools. I agree this is just a major in some colleges. I would suggest using collegeboard.com to find a college with that, and if you are looking for a job in that field, try applying.
The ideal treatment for "burnout" would be to have a long period of relaxation or a vacation or, better yet, a complete (or at least partial) change/decrease in what is causing the burnout. Usually that is a demanding job or jobs or some other extremely stressful force in life. If you can find a job that is less stressful and more rewarding, it can ease or even eliminate the feeling of burnout.
It sounds like a "career diploma in cosmetology" is certification that you have completed cosmetology school. The number of hours it takes to complete cosmetology school will depend on your program of choice, the state you're in, and whether you attend cosmetology school full time or part time. However, once you have completed cosmetology school, you still need to take and pass the state cosmetology license exam in order to become a licensed cosmetologist. With…
Cosmetology does not require college coursework. All States require barbers, cosmetologists, and other personal appearance workers to be licensed, with the exceptions of shampooers and makeup artists. To qualify for a license, most job seekers are required to graduate from a State-licensed barber or cosmetology school.