While you can't do what you're asking, you might be able to use a compromise. It turns out that all human skin tones have the same hue. They vary only in saturation and brightness. You can see this on the scopes that television engineers use to calibrate their signals. There's a line where skin tones should be if everything's set correctly.
You could choose that hue and some low saturation and middle value in HSV space, then convert it to RGB and use that as the color you put in the ROI.
It looks like on most vectorscopes the skin tone line is about 15° past red towards yellow. According to this article on skin tone correction if the lighting is typical studio lighting, caucasian skin would usually be around 50-75% brightness, asian and hispanic skin around 35-55% brightness and african skin around 15-50% brightness. So setting your color to HSV = (15°, 25% saturation, 50% brightness) is RGB = (128, 104, 96). If you know your subjects will be lighter or darker, adjust accordingly. Note that these values change when in bright outdoor light or dim indoor light, or when there's light with a strong color cast falling on them. But again, this is a compromise.