Tween Brands Reviews

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Tween Brands CEO Justice, Director dressbarn inc Mike Rayden
Mike Rayden
33 Ratings
  • Great first job!

    • Work/Life Balance
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    • Comp & Benefits
    • Senior Management
    Former Employee - Brand Representative
    Former Employee - Brand Representative
    Neutral Outlook
    No opinion of CEO

    I worked at Tween Brands part-time (More than 3 years)


    It's a good starter job if you're in high school and it's easy to move up to Lead Brand Rep if you work hard and communicate well with the managers. Easy work.


    The music gets a little annoying, and so do the customers- but that's retail for ya. Also some of the staff (management and part-time) are two-faced o_0

    Advice to Management

    Make sure you keep the employee cat fights to a minimum.

Tween Brands Interviews

Interview Experience

Interview Experience


Getting an Interview

Getting an Interview


Interview Difficulty


Interview Difficulty




    Brand Representative Interview

    Anonymous Interview Candidate
    Accepted Offer
    Positive Experience
    Easy Interview


    I applied online. I interviewed at Tween Brands.


    The interview process took about a week. I received a call back in about 2 days and another 2 days with job offer. The interview itself is pretty laid back they just want to have an actual conversation to get to know you. They want you to have questions for them so think about some before going in the interview.

    Interview Questions

    • basic customer service selling skills   1 Answer

Tween Brands Awards & Accolades

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Additional Info

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Headquarters New Albany, OH
Size 5000+ Employees
Founded 1992
Type Subsidiary or Business Segment
Industry Retail
Revenue $1 to $2 billion (USD) per year
Competitors Target, J. C. Penney, Walmart

Justice serves up apparel and accessories to girls ages 7 to 14 from some 890 stores throughout the US and Puerto Rico. A division of The Dress Barn, which bought the chain when it purchased Tween Brands in 2009, Justice stores sell value-priced apparel, shoes, accessories, cosmetics, toys, and even electronics and furnishings to trendy "tweens." Outside the US, the chain has about 35 franchised locations in the Middle East and Europe. It also sells via its website and through "catazines" (catalogs with editorial content). The business was spun off by ... More

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