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Student’s Right to Know Act

Graduation Rate

Beauty Anatomy Institute is pleased to provide the following information regarding our institution’s graduation and completion rates. The information is provided in compliance with the Higher Education Act of 1965, as amended.

Students Right-to-Know Act is a federal policy which mandates that all schools participating in Title IV programs provide the information to its students.

Graduation Rate

Retention Rate

In accordance with the Higher Education Act (HEA) of 1965, as amended, each postsecondary institution must make available information regarding retention rates to currently enrolled and prospective students. Listed below is BAI retention rate of certificate seeking first-time full-time undergraduate’s students for the 2014 cohort year.

Retention Rates

Student Consumer Rights

You have the right to:

  • Know the names of the institution accrediting/licensing organizations.
  •  Ask about programs offered, facilities and faculty.
  • Know what special facilities and services are available to students with disabilities.
  • Be treated equally in academic and social settings.
  • Have the expectation of a positive learning environment.
  • Know academic requirements and to be evaluated fairly.
  • Equal educational opportunity and freedom from discrimination because of race, religion, sex, national origin, economic status, marital status, sexual orientation, pregnancy, previous arrest or incarceration, or a physical, mental, or sensory handicap.
  • Procedural due process whenever you are subject to disciplinary action, suspension, or dismissal by school authorities.
  • Know the process to address and file a grievance.


Student Responsibilities

It is your responsibility to:

  • Review and consider all the information about the school’s programs before you enroll.
  • Attend school daily and be on time to all classes and pursue your course studies.
  • Be aware of all the rules governing student behavior and to conduct yourself accordingly.
  • Submit to reasonable corrective action or punishment imposed by school authorities.
  • Express your opinions and ideas in a respectful manner so as not to libel or slander others.
  • Conduct yourself in a manner that will not disrupt yours or the education of fellow students.
  • Comply with lawful instructions of school employees in the performance of their duties.
  • To notify the school officials if a condition exists which is in violation of a student’s rights, institutional policies, standards and/or procedures.



Although not a requirement to gain admissions into the school, Beauty Anatomy Institute strongly recommends for young adults to be up to date with the following immunizations listed below:

MMR (Measles, Mumps, Rubella)

Measles, mumps and rubella are serious diseases. The Measles virus can cause rash, coughing, runny nose, eye irritation and fever. It can lead to ear infection, pneumonia, seizures (jerking and staring), brain damage, and death. Mumps virus causes fever, headache, and swollen glands. It can lead to deafness, meningitis (infection of the brain and spinal cord covering), painful swelling of the testicles or ovaries, and, even death. Rubella Virus (German Measles) can cause rash, mild fever, and arthritis (mostly in women). If a woman gets rubella while she is pregnant, she could have a miscarriage or her baby could be born with serious birth defects. You or your child could catch these diseases by being around someone who has them. They can be contracted by another person through the air. Measles, Mumps and Rubella (MMR) vaccine can prevent these diseases. Children should get 2 doses of MMR Vaccine, the first at 12-15 months of age and the second at 4-6 years of age. These are recommended ages. Children can get the second dose at any age, as long as it is 28 days after the first dose.

Meningococcal Meningitis

Meningococcal disease is a serious bacterial illness. It is a leading cause of bacterial meningitis in children 2 through 18 years old in the United States. Meningitis is an infection of the fluid surrounding the brain and spinal cord. Meningococcal disease also causes blood infections. Anyone can get meningococcal disease, but it is most common in infants less than one year of age and people with certain medical conditions, such as a lack of a spleen. College freshmen who live in dormitories and teenagers 15-19 have an increased risk of getting meningococcal disease. There are two kinds of meningococcal vaccines in the U.S. Meningococcal conjugate vaccine (MCV4) was licensed in 2005. It is the preferred vaccine for people 2 through 55 years of age. Meningococcal Polysaccharide Vaccine (MPSV4) has been available since the 1970s. It may be used if MCV4 is not available, and is the only meningococcal vaccine licensed for people older than 55. Children 2 years of age and older should get 1 dose. Sometimes a second dose is recommended for people who remain at high risk. MPSV4 may be recommended for children 3 months to 2 years of age under special circumstances. These children should get 2 doses, 3 months apart.

Hepatitis B 

Hepatitis B is a serious disease that affects the liver. It is caused by the Hepatitis B Virus (HBV). HBV can cause acute (short-term) illness and can lead to loss of appetite, diarrhea and vomiting, tiredness, jaundice (yellow skin and eyes), pain in muscles, joints, and stomach. Acute illness is more common in adults. Children who become infected usually do not have acute illness. Chronic (long-term) infection can cause some people to go on and develop chronic HBV infection. This can be very serious, and often leads to liver damage (cirrhosis), liver cancer and death. Chronic infection is more common among infants and children than among adults. People who are infected can spread HBV to others, even if they don’t appear sick. The Hepatitis B virus can spread through contact with the blood or other bodily fluids of an infected person. The Hepatitis B vaccine can prevent Hepatitis B, and the serious consequences of HBV infection, including liver cancer and cirrhosis. All children should get their first dose of hepatitis B vaccine at birth and should have completed the vaccine series by 6 to 18 months of age. Children and adolescents through 18 years of age who did not get the vaccine when they were younger should also be vaccinated.

Cole AshbyStudent’s Right to Know Act