We are currently looking for qualified students to join the Fall 2017 class. Our program instructors coordinate with local employers to help you find a job immediately after graduating. Many of our students keep in touch after graduation and help each other finding jobs and licenses in different states.
The Therapeutic Massage Curriculum prepares graduates to work in direct client care settings to provide manipulation, methodical pressure, friction and kneading of the body for maintaining wellness or treating alterations in wellness throughout the lifespan.
Courses will include content in normal human anatomy and physiology, therapeutic massage, ethical/legal issues, business practices, nutrition, and psychology.
Employment opportunities include hospitals/rehabilitation centers, health departments, home health, medical offices, nursing homes, spas/health/sports clubs, and private practice. Graduates may be eligible to take the Massage and Bodywork Licensing Exam.
The North Carolina Board of Massage and Bodywork Therapy may deny a license to practice massage and bodywork therapy if an applicant has a criminal record or there is other evidence that indicates the applicant lacks good moral character.
Because the use of computers is integral to this curriculum, some courses are delivered in an online format.
The Sandhills Community College Therapeutic Massage program is one of the oldest such degree programs in North Carolina, offering the highest level of training for Massage Therapists in NC since 2001.
Success in this field is tied to the theoretical understanding of the subject combined with clinical experience. Students in our program start serving clients in the student clinic sooner than any other community college, in their first semester. This marriage of clinical experience with a strong base of core knowledge ” including anatomy, physiology, communication, psychology, and energetic concepts ” creates a well-rounded and grounded student therapist ready to succeed in a variety of work environments upon graduation.
Traditional and Asian concepts are taught. For the student who wants to promote healthy living and serve others, the unification of the two methods can be a recipe for career success.
Program Coordinator, Associate Professor
116 Meyer Hall
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