Launches Web Site Featuring Women Entrepreneurs

Share Article, one of the nationÂ?s first online boutiqueÂ?s featuring natural and organic personal care products created by women, launches in July., one of the nation’s first online boutique’s featuring natural and organic personal care products created by women, launches in July. was established to support the rising tide of women entrepreneurs engaged in one of America’s fastest-growing industries – natural personal care products. is a convenient, well-secured “one-stop” shopping source for those frustrated with finding a variety of high-end personal care product brands that won’t harm sensitive skin and are not tested on animals. The web site offers a range of natural and organic soaps, lotions, and deodorants, as well as other bath accessories at reasonable prices and with guaranteed quick delivery. Among the nationally recognized products available on the site are Suki’s Naturals (founded by Suki Kramer), Farmaesthetics (founded by Brenda Brock), and Fresh Body Market (founded by Delma Hernandez).

Web site founder Dianne Austin, who herself struggled for years to find products that worked on her sensitive skin until she “fell” upon natural and organic products, said using simple, non-chemical based ingredients can make a world of difference.

“When I started using natural products, I noticed that my skin began looking better almost immediately,” she said. “It’s an added bonus to be able to support women entrepreneurs who have developed such outstanding products.”

Many consumers have already discovered the benefits of natural and organic personal skin care products for babies whose young skin is especially vulnerable to the synthetic materials used in most non-organic products.

Additionally, such brands increasingly are appealing to savvy shoppers who understand the impact of environment hazards, such as secondhand smoke and pesticides in foods, and want to know what ingredients go in products.

According to The Early Show, a study done by Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York found an average of 91 industrial compounds, pollutants, and other chemicals in the blood and urine of volunteers. While some of the chemicals were known, such as carcinogens, some were traced back to other sources, including beauty products, which are readily absorbed by the skin on a daily basis. (According to, more than 5,000 chemicals are used in personal care products.)

Experts advise consumers to check labels to ensure that they are receiving the best quality products with the best quality ingredients.

Austin expects to provide a welcomed option for consumers to shop wisely, safely, and conscientiously in benefit of an enhanced quality of life.


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Dianne Ausitn