July 19, 1999
If you need to surf the Web before catching your first wave, you may want to check out some of these sites: E-zines: Surf Chicks: http://members.aol.com/khill47923/SurfChicks.html SurferGirl magazine: http://www.surfergrrl.com Water Girl: http://www.water girl.com Water Wahine: http://members.aol.com/surferdp/surferdp.htm Women Surfers: http://www.surfart.com/women--surfers/Site1.html WOW--Women of Water Sports: http://www.wowsports.org Shops: A Woman's Shape: http://www.awssurf.
May 9, 2007
IN MANY LATINO families, the quinceanera plays out like "Cinderella." A 15-year-old girl, dressed in a gown and tiara, arrives at the ball in flats. She changes into heels to symbolize that she has become a woman. So it only makes sense to throw the shindig in front of the official Cinderella Castle facade, right? Executives at Disney think so. Last week, the company announced that it would begin selling quinceanera vacation packages to Disney World in Florida.
March 1, 2001 |
Two venerable teenage "girl" sites, Teen.com and Alloy.com, have found ways to stay current and viable with a fickle audience. Teen.com One look at the home page of Teen.com (http://www.teen.com) tells the visitor this is a well-organized site loaded with content. Teen.com is geared toward teenage girls, with columns and features covering books, music, TV, movies, dating, beauty, fashion, games, news and college information.
March 8, 2001 |
American Girl and Lego have venerable children's product lines and support a strong online presence at AmericanGirl.com and Lego.com. AmericanGirl.com The American Girls Collection was launched in 1985 to "educate and entertain girls--building self-esteem and positive social values." It has grown to encompass books, dolls, accessories, software, magazines and AmericanGirl.com. AmericanGirl.com has two main sections, Fun for Girls and an e-tailer sister site simply called Shop.
September 5, 2000 |
MH-18, a new general-interest magazine for teenage boys that recently hit newsstands, claims to be like a big brother--but smarter. That contention may actually be accurate, since not every older sibling knows how to tune a guitar with a telephone, unhook a woman's bra with one hand, make a safe out of a tennis ball and survive a bear attack. That's just a smidgen of the "tons of useful stuff for teenage guys" that is touted on the cover of this advice-oriented magazine for 13- to 18-year-olds.
June 2, 2000 |
When 287 female executives were asked what parts of their lives define them, the top two answers were mother and hobbies, followed by spouse and career. According to the survey conducted by the T Co., a high-fashion T-shirt company based in Larchmont, N.Y., 69% of those polled said they regularly participate in a hobby. Gardening was the top hobby, followed by yoga, tennis, golf and fishing.