It could be said that Wilton entrepreneur Sarah Beach has a hard deadline. Beach, who aspires to operate a magazine for young teen girls, has until Aug. 9 to raise $15,000 on Kickstarter to pay for the first printed edition. If she doesn\u2019t raise the entire $15,000, she gets none of the money and her dream of operating the magazine, called STRONG, gets splintered like a board at the hands of a Taekwondo champion \u2014 which happens to be one of the stories in her first edition, which she already has a sample copy of. Her business model is to profit only from the sale of the magazine, mostly through subscriptions. She plans to avoid selling advertising because the ads may conflict with her ethical sense. What she is out to do is show girls role models for jobs and hobbies they can do, rather than feel left out because of their gender. \u201cI was inspired by my two daughters, and looking at the world through their eyes, and seeing what magazines were available,\u201d Beach said. \u201cI asked my daughters what they want to be when they grow up, an architect or an engineer, and they said, \u2018no, girls don\u2019t do that sort of thing.\u2019 I got them to see that women have equality.\u201d Most magazines for girls dwell on fashion, celebrities and what boys think of girls. \u201cThat\u2019s not what girls are like,\u201d Beach said. \u201cThe more I thought about it, the more I wanted to show them all these things, careers and hobbies, to follow their passions and their dreams.\u201d Ultimately, it is a business that should support itself. She plans to grow it, and reach out to newsstands to carry it. \u201cIt\u2019s not a quick profit, that\u2019s not what I\u2019m after,\u201d she said. Beach came to the U.S. from Great Britain eight years ago. She holds a bachelor\u2019s degree in history and politics and has worked as a writer. \u201cI\u2019m doing this full time now,\u201d she said of the magazine launch. She is married. Her husband, Chris, is a software engineer. Their children are Lucy, 11, Daisy, 10, and Doug, 14. \u201cOh yes, they give me a lot of support, they\u2019re helping out a lot,\u201d she said of her family. \u201cIt\u2019s exciting, it\u2019s nerve wracking. I have 26 days to go,\u201d she said of her fund-raising drive. The first issue will include articles on camping, money management, a Taekwondo national champion, inspirational Syrian refugee-turned-Olympian Yusra Mardini, and much more. \u00a0Regular features will be a Healthy Body column written by nutritionist Farrah Minnich, as well as a Healthy Mind column, which will focus on some of the emotional issues girls in this age group face. Other regular features include book, music, movie and app reviews and a regular Little Miss Fix It article where readers are shown things such as how to fix a punctured bike tire. The Kickstarter campaign address is https:\/\/www.kickstarter.com\/projects\/1954549474\/strong-the-magazine-for-girls.