As much as the world’s women’s clothing stores are filled with women’s items, they can be pricey and difficult to find.
The girls clothing category has also struggled in recent years as shoppers have turned to the men’s section, which sells more clothing for men, to complement their gender-neutral clothing.
But a new study published this week shows that girls’ clothing brands have proven to be the most lucrative for women.
A new study by the consultancy firm Gartner Inc. estimates that the average retail price for girls’ fashion in 2016 was $4,400 per pair, or about 13% more than the average for men’s fashion.
And in 2016, the average cost per pair of girls’ dress was $1,300, or a whopping 46% more.
This compares to an average price for men for the same items in 2014, when Gartners estimates girls’ apparel accounted for only 15% of the total clothing sales in the United States.
The findings come as a major push to expand the market for girls clothes is under way, as the Obama administration seeks to help girls make the transition from childhood to adulthood by providing financial aid.
And Gartener estimates that by 2030, girls’ wearables sales could top $30 billion.
As part of the effort, Garteners research team is analyzing data from more than 30,000 U.S. retailers and apparel stores to figure out which brands were best for women and which were the worst.
To help them make a better decision, the firm is using data from Amazon.com Inc. and Target Corp. The firm estimates that girls clothing companies are now selling about 3.5 times as many items in girls’ stores as they did in 2014.
That’s a big improvement on the previous year, when the average number of items sold per store was 4.5.
The study is based on an analysis of the apparel and clothing sales of U.K.-based retailer Marks and Spencer Group Inc. which operates in the U.L.I. and Europe.
Marks and Spencers operates in more than 60 countries, including Australia, Brazil, China, France, Germany, India, Israel, Italy, Japan, Mexico, Singapore, Spain, Turkey, and the U,K.
The research is the latest in a series of Garters efforts to help market girls’ products and services to consumers, and also aims to make the U inclusiveness a focus for the next five years.
“The most exciting part about this study is that it’s based on data that was collected over a short period of time, and that allows us to really understand where the market is,” said Julie Schmid, co-founder and CEO of Gertrude, an agency that helps brands create the best shopping experiences for girls.
“For example, this study has found that while we’re seeing an overall decline in the size of the market, we’re also seeing a dramatic shift in the distribution of girls clothing in the marketplace.”
Gartner estimates that women’s apparel accounted in the market at around 9% of overall clothing sales, down from 18% in 2014 and 20% in 2015.
But this is not a huge shift, according to Schmid.
According to Gartens research, in 2016 more than half of the world is covered by a girl’s clothing brand.
In addition, there are more than 8 million girls who wear clothing that is “girl-friendly” compared to about 1.6 million in 2014 when the market was still growing, the study found.
Gartans study found that about two-thirds of girls who buy girls’ clothes do so because they like the style and the design.
But more than a quarter of girls have a reason to wear the clothes, like because it makes them feel good, and another third have a gender-related reason to buy the clothing, the report said.
The report found that the girls clothing market was driven by an online shopping community, and by girls who are looking for a fashion statement and an option.
The report also found that girls are spending more time online shopping, which the firm attributed to more social media and the rise of social shopping apps like Instagram and Pinterest.
Gartners report also shows that the biggest growth of the girls fashion market is in India, which it said has a large and diverse online community.
In India, the market grew by 7.4% in 2016 compared to 2014, while the market in the Middle East and North Africa grew by just 1.5%.”In the U