Nevada School of Massage Therapy – Las Vegas, NV

Las Vegas massage school

nevada school massage las vegas

college name Nevada School of Massage Therapy

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school address 2381 E Windmill Ln # 14 Las Vegas, NV 89123-2069

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Las Vegas Massage Therapy School at Nevada School of Massage Therapy

The Nevada School of Massage Therapy (NSMT) is a specialty vocational school providing training in just one course: massage therapy. Set in the bustling metropolitan Sin City, where luxuries like massage and the spa treatment are a common way of life, the opportunities for employment in the area tend to be higher than in other parts of the United States. And because the program is designed to be completed is as little as eight months, you can be on this path to employment fairly rapidly (as compared to similar programs).

About the School

The Nevada School of Massage Therapy is part of the Steiner Education Group (SEG) line of schools. These schools, which are owned and operated by Steiner Leisure Limited, are all part of a program to provide training in massage, cosmetology, and other spa treatments. In fact, Steiner Leisure Limited has more than 175 spas and salons around the world as well as the educational facilities. Some students go on to find employment under the Steiner umbrella, though this isn’t a guarantee.

In addition to the Las Vegas campus, schools in the same SEG line can be found in Utah, Arizona, and Colorado.

About the Programs

NSMT offers its professional massage therapy training course in both a full-time and part-time evening option. For the full-time student, the course can be completed in seven-and-a-half months; the full-time student typically finishes within a year. It encompasses a total of 815 clock hours in all, which is spread out over Eastern massage theories, Western techniques, and general business development. Students can expect to learn Shiatsu, acupressure techniques, structural bodywork, trigger point therapy, and crainosacral therapy alongside more traditional modalities like rehabilitation massage and sports massage.

Upon successful completion of the program, students are eligible to sit for the national certification exam.

NSMT also offers continuing education credits and programs, which include their master bodyworker program (a 10-week course). This course boosts the total number of clock hours of training to 1,000. (Note: the continuing education options are not recognized under the school’s general accreditations.)


Instructors at NSMT are chosen for their real-world experience in massage. Many teachers have worked for the Steiner Education group in some capacity, while others run their own successful massage therapy practices. Class sizes are small to allow for more hands-on learning, and students benefit from more one-on-one interaction this way.


Because NSMT focuses only on bodywork and massage, the facilities are designed around the modern massage setting. Students learn on industry-standard tables and chairs, and are taught to transition from the educational setting to the working world a little easier. Classroom lectures are taught in small, intimate classrooms on textbooks and pamphlets written for the massage industry.


The Nevada School of Massage Therapy is licensed by the Nevada Commission on Postsecondary Education and accredited by the Accrediting Council for Continuing Education and Training (ACCET), which grants it the ability to bestow certificates of completion. The massage therapy program is also accredited by the Commission on Massage Therapy Accreditation (COMTA).

Financial Aid

Financial aid is available to students who qualify under the Title IV federal funding program. Depending on your financial need and educational status, you may be eligible for Pell grants, federal loans, or other work-study programs. Veteran benefits may also apply. For those who opt for a private funding option, you may choose between a third-party financial loan (dependent on your finances and credit rating) and pay-as-you-go tuition.

About the City

Las Vegas, Nevada is one of the best places to start a career in the spa or tourism industry. Better known as Sin City, this is the place where people from all over the world come to enjoy themselves, often taking advantage of luxuries they might not indulge in at home. Many massage therapists work for hotels and resorts, while others run their own businesses.

Las Vegas is also a nice place to live if you enjoy a low cost of living (outside the main city center) or want to work in a healthcare capacity. Because so many people work in the casinos, jobs outside the industry tend to offer good benefits and perks.