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Wrong Cris Baldwin?

Cris Baldwin

Assistant Dean

Washington University

HQ Phone:  (314) 935-5000

Direct Phone: (314) ***-****direct phone

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Washington University

One Brookings Drive

St. Louis, Missouri,63130

United States

Company Description

Washington University in St. Louis is a medium-sized, independent research university dedicated to challenging its faculty and students alike to seek new knowledge and greater understanding of an ever-changing, multicultural world. The university is counted am...more

Background Information

Employment History

Assistant Dean and Registrar

Washington University in St. Louis


Vice Chair

Women's Coalition of Motorcyclists


Affiliations

Women On Wheels

Board Trustee


Wheels

Board of Trustees


Web References(48 Total References)


NCS - Posts tagged 'motorcycles'

www.nichecycle.com [cached]

Cris Baldwin, an assistant dean at Washington University in St. Louis, describes her motorcycling experience.
"It really is freeing from your day to day obligations, enjoying the moment, not thinking about bills or sending kids to college. I wouldn't trade it for anything. It's my two-wheel therapy." According to the Motorcycle Industry Council, Baldwin is just one of 7.2 million women motorcyclists.


www.thermahelm.com

NEW YORK (AP) - Cris Baldwin was 7 when she commandeered her brother's minibike on their Wisconsin dairy farm and first felt the wind in her face.
More than 250,000 miles and 42 years later, it's still two wheels and a gas tank for the school administrator. Baldwin is an assistant dean at Washington University in St. Louis, but that's just one part of her. She's also past president and a chapter founder of the 30-year-old Women on Wheels, one of the country's oldest and largest motorcycle clubs for women at about 2,000 members. "It really is freeing from your day to day obligations, enjoying the moment, not thinking about bills or sending kids to college," Baldwin said.


Lorain County Moms » Mom Stuff

loraincountymoms.northcoastnow.com [cached]

NEW YORK - Cris Baldwin was 7 when she commandeered her brother's minibike on their Wisconsin dairy farm and first felt the wind in her face.
More than 250,000 miles and 42 years later, it's still two wheels and a gas tank for the school administrator. Baldwin is an assistant dean at Washington University in St. Louis, but that's just one part of her. She's also past president and a chapter founder of the 30-year-old Women on Wheels, one of the country's oldest and largest motorcycle clubs for women at about 2,000 members. "It really is freeing from your day to day obligations, enjoying the moment, not thinking about bills or sending kids to college," Baldwin said. Baldwin is a mom who rode. So did her 23-year-old daughter, until she gave up two wheels for four when she got her driver's license years ago. At 5-3 and about 150 pounds, Baldwin's ride is a 700-pound Harley "clone" designed and built by her husband. Her mom, now 69, was an inspiration, tearing around their farm on a Honda trail bike. "She gave up riding because she couldn't find other women to ride with. And my dad was totally against it," Baldwin said.


www.dailylocal.com

Cris Baldwin was 7 when she commandeered her brother's minibike on their Wisconsin dairy farm and first felt the wind in her face.
More than 250,000 miles and 42 years later, it's still two wheels and a gas tank for the school administrator. CONTRIBUTE Story Ideas Send Corrections Baldwin is an assistant dean at Washington University in St. Louis, but that's just one part of her. She's also past president and a chapter founder of the 30-year-old Women on Wheels, one of the country's oldest and largest motorcycle clubs for women at about 2,000 members. "It really is freeing from your day to day obligations, enjoying the moment, not thinking about bills or sending kids to college," Baldwin said. Baldwin is a mom who rode. So did her 23-year-old daughter, until she gave up two wheels for four when she got her driver's license years ago. At 5-3 and about 150 pounds, Baldwin's ride is a 700-pound Harley "clone" designed and built by her husband. Her mom, now 69, was an inspiration, tearing around their farm on a Honda trail bike. "She gave up riding because she couldn't find other women to ride with. And my dad was totally against it," Baldwin said.


www.sfgate.com

New York -- Cris Baldwin was 7 when she commandeered her brother's minibike on their Wisconsin dairy farm and first felt the wind in her face.
More than 250,000 miles and 42 years later, it's still two wheels and a gas tank for the school administrator. Baldwin is an assistant dean at Washington University in St. Louis, but that's just one part of her. She's also past president and a chapter founder of the 30-year-old Women on Wheels, one of the country's oldest and largest motorcycle clubs for women at about 2,000 members. "It really is freeing from your day to day obligations, enjoying the moment, not thinking about bills or sending kids to college," Baldwin said. Baldwin is a mom who rode. So did her 23-year-old daughter, until she gave up two wheels for four when she got her driver's license years ago. At 5-3 and about 150 pounds, Baldwin's ride is a 700-pound Harley "clone" designed and built by her husband. Her mom, now 69, was an inspiration, tearing around their farm on a Honda trail bike. "She gave up riding because she couldn't find other women to ride with. And my dad was totally against it," Baldwin said.


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