Welcome to the Midwest U.S. United Pageant!
We are excited to invite you to participate in one of our upcoming events! Our Princess Pageant for girls from birth to age 9 and our Junior & Senior Divisions for contestants ages 10 and up.
The 2019 Midwest U.S. United Pageant
will take place March 22- 24, 2019
at the Chicago Oak Brook Marriott Hotel Oak Brook, Illinois.
This is a two day pageant open to contestants who live, work, have property in or go to school in Illinois, Wisconsin, Ohio, Indiana or Michigan.
Princess: Baby Miss (Birth to 18 mo), Toddler Miss (19-35 months), Wee Miss (Age 3-4); Tiny Miss (age 5-6); Little Miss (Age 7-9)
Junior: Junior Teen Miss (Age 10-12); Teen Miss (Age 13-17)
Senior: Miss (Age 18-29), Ms (Age 30-45), Mrs (Married, Age 21+), Elite Ms (Age 46 & older); Elegant Ms (Age 18-35, Size 14+), Elegant Elite Ms (Age 36+, Size 16+)
PLUS SIDE CONTESTS & OPTIONAL COMPETITIONS... Talent, Cover Girl, People's Choice, Queen of Queens, and MORE!
Our pageants will showcase each contestant on her own merits and personality.
We focus on the individual inner beauty of each contestant, as well as her individual achievements, and personal strengths and talents. We do not believe in comparison judging.
We wold love to see you take the the stage this spring, let us know what questions you have - we want you to get started today! Email us at MidwestUSUnitedPageant@gmail.com for an application and full pageant information!
Winners from our divisions ages 10 and older will advance to the U.S. United National Pageant which will be held
July 18-21, 2019 in Atlanta, Georgia.
2018 National Titleholders
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For more information on our Junior/Senior divisions visit
For more information for our Midwest Princess Pageant visit
For more information about the National Pageant visit:
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Our History The U.S. United Pageant was established in 2003 under the leadership of Marchia Phillips. The U.S. United Pageant’s platform is Breast Cancer Awareness. After a scare with the possibility of having breast cancer, Marchia became consciously aware of how important it was for women over the age of 40 to get a yearly mammogram. While she was blessed with not having the disease, she has discovered that there are so many women who neglect getting a yearly mammogram. Some are afraid of the possibility that they may have breast cancer while others say they just haven’t taken the time to get checked. Yet still, there is a group of women who cannot afford to get a mammogram. She finds this very disheartening due to the fact that with early detection and treatment, a woman does not have to become a statistic. Research shows that many women in low-income areas do not have access to the test. Ms. Mickens uses her story as a means to encourage women to get a yearly mammogram.