What is the Cost and what is included?
$1500 is the cost of the training. However, I am currently running an Early-Bird special for only $995.
You will have access to purchase optional swatches and drapes at wholesale cost. Swatches will be $42 each and a set of drapes is $400.
I will break up the cost of the training into 3 payments if you would like.
I offer a special discount for those who are already trained as an image consultant or color analyst and who want to use my ColorBreeze system. Save an additional $300 off the current price of training.
What topics will the training cover?
I will focus mainly on Color Analysis. Many “image consultant” training programs involve style, personal shopping, image branding, etiquette, etc. My training specializes in determining a person’s season. This is my number one objective with my training. I will also cover related topics like how aging effects one’s season; makeup, etc.
Why did you create this course?
Is any of the training done in-person?
All training is done online at this time.
But can you really learn color analysis online as well as learning it in person?
In a word, yes. In my opinion, you must understand the theory first. What good does it do to start draping people if you have no idea what you are looking for? Knowing the “what” and “why” will make the “how” much easier to implement.
Obviously in-person training allows the student to see the draping take place in front of her which is very helpful. However, the online student will ultimately be draping people as well and will indeed see the process play out in front of her too. One requirement of students is to color analyze 15 clients (paying or non-paying clients; i.e. Friends and family) so they will understand exactly what they are seeing or not seeing. So in short, yes, I think online color analysis can be as effective as in-person training.
And honestly, taking in-person training cannot guarantee accuracy if the color system itself is an ineffective system. They do exist.
Is this training certified by AICI?
No. AICI (Association of Image Consultants International) is a respected organization that has set itself up to try and offer some regulation for Image Consultants. While some find it helpful to be a member of this organization, I don’t think it is a necessary requirement to be a successful Color Analyst. It can be cost prohibited to become AICI certified (for myself and my students) and at this point I don’t feel it isn’t something I want to move forward with. My training is a little unique, and I wish to retain the flexibility to maintain that unique training style.
Will this training allow me to do Virtual Color Analysis?
I don't recommend anyone do virtual color analysis until after they have done actual in-person drapings for several years. There are many things that can take a virtual color analysis into a wrong direction and, particularly when you are starting out as a new consultant, you need to build your reputation on accuracy.
I do plan on offering special training in the future to any of my certified consultants after a year or so of doing in-person analysis.
What is so unique about your training?
Well, I dont want to just present information to whoever enrolls and hand out certificates of completion. I want to make sure the student has a real passion for color analysis and a dedication to really understanding what it takes to be an accurate color professional. I want to present the core information and then work with the student (mentor, quality check their work) to make sure they are at an acceptable level of understanding before they are certified by ColorBreeze.
Also, my training is very heavy with graphics and easy to understand examples that may be lacking in other color programs. I only focus on Color Analysis so I can give 100% to that subject and go deeper and more advanced than some other trainings.
How much money can someone earn as a color analyst.
That depends on many things. I know that is an ambiguous answer but it’s the truth. I am not one to over-hype anything. Starting any business can be tough and it takes time for any business to ‘blossom’ and start bringing in good money.
Some people want to add color analysis as a new income stream to an existing business such as a hair salon, clothing boutique, cosmetic sales, etc.
The tax benefits alone are worth starting a business. And then, there are some who only want it as a hobby.
I would say what is key in being successful is persistence and a real passion for color analysis. If you are good and you treat your clients well, people will recommend you to others and you grow from there.
If you have any other questions, please don't hesitate to contact me at Lora@Prettyyourworld.com
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