Unit 09 Industry and occupation awareness . Lauren Errington. Content Page. TASK 1 HABIA & Connexions. This is the front page for the Habia website . This is the news page . This page is for Nations and regions. This is the health and safety .
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This page is for Nations and regions.
This is the health and safety .
This is the Diploma in hair and Beauty page .
This page is Skills team .
Your rights page .
This is the Learning page .
Money page .
The health page .
Work page .
Jobs in Salons
Tony and guy and also Saks .
Lindon Hall and also Seaham.
The village hotel , St’s Paul's , Panocruses , fredoisen cruises
Also P and O .
Fashion shows – charily promote salon . Fashion week London , new York , Paris , Rome . British Fashion Awards .
Freeman Hospital has a salon has a salon.
The general – wigs cutting and colourings for cancer patients
St. Georges .
Extensive beauty salon experience required. Must have completed a three year hairdressing apprenticeship or full time training course at a certified college. In addition, applicants must be fully qualified in both ladies and men's hairdressing. It is also important that hairdressers can cope with both a busy column and a demanding clientele. Fluent English Language skills required. Salary range: £2200-2900 per month, depending on gratuities and cruise line.
NVQs and SVQs are the basis for a great deal of the training that takes place in the UK hair, beauty, nails and spa industries. Here you can find information on what they are, how they work and the different levels you can study. What are NVQs/SVQs?National Vocational Qualifications (NVQs) and Scottish Vocational Qualifications (SVQs) are work-related, competence based qualifications that allow learners to work and train in a salon, spa or training centre with progress measured through ongoing, continuous assessment – not by time-serving or exams.They reflect the skills and knowledge needed to do a job effectively, and show that a learner is competent in a particular role.
How do NVQs/SVQs work?All NVQs/SVQs are made up of separate units that set out exactly what a learner must be able to do and to what standard. Each unit is like a mini qualification, representing a training target for building up credits towards a final certificate.
The overall NVQ/SVQ is achieved through continuous assessment and training. Assessment is conducted via on-the-job observation and questioning. Learners produce evidence to prove they have the competence to meet the NVQ/SVQ standards. Assessors sign off units when the learners are ready after testing the learner's underpinning knowledge, understanding and work-based competence to see if they can demonstrate competence in the workplace.
Who writes them?NVQs/SVQs are written by Awarding Bodies and delivered by training providers, but are based on the National
Occupational Standards (NOS) created by habia.
Level 1This is an introduction to the industry, based on assisting technical staff in the salon. It is aimed at school-work experience,
inductions and special needs learners. Level 1 is available only in hairdressing and beauty therapy.
Level 2Level 2 is junior level and covers basic skills and knowledge. It is the minimum standard required to work effectively in a salon.
Level 2 is available in hairdressing, beauty therapy, nails services and barbering.
Level 3Level 3 is the target qualification for anyone wanting to be a truly proficient professional in their chosen field. It expands upon the
basic skills of Level 2 and is aimed at those wishing to enter the top level of their profession or go on to become salon managers and owners. People who have been in the industry for some time but are looking to update or accredit their skills can also take it. Level 3 is available in hairdressing, beauty therapy, nails services, spa therapy and barbering.
Am I eligible for NVQ/SVQ training?Within reason, NVQs/SVQs do not have to be completed in a specified amount of time. They can be taken by full-time employees or by school and college students with a work placement or part-time job. There are no age limits and no special entry requirements.
Diploma in Hair and Beauty StudiesDiplomas are new innovative qualifications that will give 14-19 year olds the chance to study a broad programme of learning, allowing them to keep their options open and mix and match different forms of study with practical experience in the workplace.Information is available for employers, education professionals, students, higher education professionals, Gateway and Consortia - follow the links for your particular area. The Diploma in Hair and Beauty Studies website
The new Diploma in Hair and Beauty Studies website is full of useful and specific advice for educators, employers, students and parents on the benefits of the Diploma and how to get involved. It also includes loads of fun videos and news, giving you a real taste of what it’s like to work in the industry.
www.diplomainhairandbeautystudies.org or access via www.habia.org/diploma.
SubcategoriesWhat is the Diploma?EmployersEducation ProfessionalsStudentsHigher Education ProfessionalsGateway and ConsortiaUseful LinksDiploma Updates
Frequently Asked Questions
Which higher education providers are actually engaging with the Diplomas, either as part of the Diploma Development Partnership or at a more local level.
I would like to take the hair and beauty diploma but what kinds of jobs could I be employed as?
What UCAS points will the Advanced Diploma in Hair and Beauty Studies be awarded?
I am interested in the new 14-19 course you are offering. Do you have any more details?
Do you have any materials to help promote the Diploma in Hair and Beauty Studies?
I would like to take the hair and beauty diploma but I would like to know what kind of jobs I could do other then a hairdresser with this diploma?
Contract of Employment
Sources of contract terms
Contract terms can come from a number of different sources; for example they could be:
in a written contract, or similar document
in an employee handbook or on a company notice board
in an offer letter from your employer
required by law (for example, your employer must pay you at least the minimum wage)
in collective agreements (see below)
implied terms (see below)
If there's anything in your contract that you're unsure about, or which is confusing, ask for it to be explained to you.
It should be made clear what forms a legally binding part (that is, a 'term') of your contract and what does not. For example, your company handbook may set out a procedure that your employer will aim to follow if they can, but that it not legally binding.
If either you or your employer breaks a term of the contract, the other is entitled to sue for breach of contract.
Unfair discrimination in employment is wrong. It is bad for the individuals who are denied jobs and access to vocational training, who suffer victimisation or harassment, because of prejudice. It is bad for the businesses which are denying themselves access to the widest pool of talent and not sharing in the benefits - such as increased motivation, lower turnover of staff and access to wider markets - that a diverse workforce and effective equality policies can bring.
What this means is that your boss can not discriminate against you or any of your clients if,
Religion and belief
Minimum wage & working time regulations