Though magazine (and print all around) sales have been steadily dropping, Teen Vogue has stuck around for a full decade now. Fashion-savvy teens will probably have access to the publication for years to come as the magazine and its parent magazine seems like one of the few rags that will stand the test of time.
After a long day of classes, homework and college preparation, Susannah Davies, a 17-year-old high school junior, takes a break by flipping through her print copy of Teen Vogue, the fashion magazine she has subscribed to since the sixth grade.
She reads articles on topics like how to handle “crazy, poofy” hair, how to pair denim vests with leggings and leather boots, and the stress of applying to college. She enters contests to win clothes and rips out photos of models to make collages to hang in her room and post on Instagram. Read More