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The Mortuary


Facts You Should Know When Selecting A Degree In Mortuary Science

Individuals who want to pursue a career as a funeral director must first earn their degree in mortuary science. This specialized field requires individuals who have the skills and temperament necessary to care for the deceased and interact with people who are grieving over the loss of loved ones. People with the right skills and mindset can enjoy a lucrative and rewarding career in the field.

Students should enroll in an institution that offers an accredited program. This ensures they receive the best training for the job. To receive accreditation, schools must undergo stringent reviews at least once every seven years to prove they are meeting the proper standards for student training.

To become a licensed funeral director, students must take a wide range of courses. Some classes focus on the skills necessary to embalm bodies and restore bones and structures of the face, including the mouth, eyes, nose, and ears. Other courses deal with the business side of running a funeral home. These include learning about laws, ethics, and effective grief counseling when interacting with clients.

Funeral directors have a wide range of duties. In addition to the obvious work of embalming and body part restoration, they must be able to handle all business aspects of the funeral home. They organize funeral services and work closely with participants during the service. In larger companies, they have the ability to advance to positions with more responsibility if they become branch or general managers.

Individuals in this profession have to duty to care for human remains while protecting the safety and health of the public. They must comply with certain laws and uphold high ethical standards. Clients expect them to protect their privacy while treating the deceased with the utmost respect.

States have individual requirements for becoming licensed. Some states require the completion of a two-year training program. Oklahoma, Minnesota, Ohio, and Michigan are among the states requiring students in this field to complete four years of training.


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