Age, Biography and Wiki
Sandy Hill is a fashion editor, mountaineer, and author. She was born on April 12, 1955 in Los Gatos, California. She is 65 years old. Sandy Hill is a well-known fashion editor, having worked for publications such as Vogue, Harper's Bazaar, and Elle. She is also an accomplished mountaineer, having climbed Mount Everest in 1988. She is the author of several books, including "The Climb of My Life: An Everest Adventure" and "The Climb of My Life: A Journey to the Top of the World". Sandy Hill has an estimated net worth of $2 million. She has earned her wealth through her career as a fashion editor and author. She has also earned money from her mountaineering expeditions. Sandy Hill is currently single. She has not been in any public relationships.
|Age||68 years old|
|Born||12 April 1955|
|Birthplace||Los Gatos, California, U.S.|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 12 April. She is a member of famous with the age 68 years old group.
Sandy Hill Height, Weight & Measurements
At 68 years old, Sandy Hill height not available right now. We will update Sandy Hill's Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Sandy Hill's Husband?
Her husband is Jerry Solomon (m. 1977-1978) Robert Pittman (m. 1979-1997) Thomas Dittmer (m. 2001-2011)
|Husband||Jerry Solomon (m. 1977-1978) Robert Pittman (m. 1979-1997) Thomas Dittmer (m. 2001-2011)|
Sandy Hill Net Worth
Her net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Sandy Hill worth at the age of 68 years old? Sandy Hill’s income source is mostly from being a successful . She is from American. We have estimated Sandy Hill's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2023||$1 Million - $5 Million|
|Salary in 2023||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2022||Pending|
|Salary in 2022||Under Review|
|Source of Income|
Sandy Hill Social Network
|Sandy Hill Instagram|
|Wikipedia||Sandy Hill Wikipedia|
Hill's second book, Mountain: Portraits of High Places (2011), is a compilation of photographs and art with rarely seen images from prominent nature photographers, including Galen Rowell, Peter Beard, Ansel Adams, and Frank Smythe.
Hill is the main author of the book Fandango: Recipes, Parties, and License to Make Magic (2007), which talks about Sandy Hill's lifestyle and includes various recipes co-authored by Stephanie Valentine and advice on how to decorate and host, using 18 parties that Hill designed and hosted as examples. The book received praise from The New York Times and other authors.
In a 2006 interview with Outside, Hill defended Boukreev's decisions on Everest and attacked the media and various authors and journalists who covered the disaster, saying that "most of what was reported in 1996 was prejudiced, sensationalist, and overblown—thrilling fiction at best—but not journalism." Boukreev was given an award for heroism by the Alpine Club, and he recounted his story in the book, The Climb: Tragic Ambitions on Everest (1997), which was at least partly a response to Krakauer's account, in which Krakauer had laid some of the blame for the disaster on Boukreev, Hill, and a few others.
Hill married commodities trader Thomas Dittmer in April 2001, and they purchased a ranch and vineyard in the Santa Ynez Valley. Hill filed for divorce in 2008, and attempted unsuccessfully to legally invalidate the couple's prenuptial agreement.
In 1998, Hill attended the Columbia Graduate School of Architecture, Planning and Preservation in New York to study architectural preservation and restoration. She graduated in 2000.
In the August 1997 issue of Vogue, Hill wrote about the whole experience, and went into detail about her long history as a climber and her passion for mountain climbing that developed when she was young. She talked about the difficulties she experienced during her climbs of the Seven Summits and about the real dangers she experienced during her final climb of Everest.
Hill had attempted Everest twice before her successful ascent in 1996. In 1993, she reached 23,500 feet (7,200 m) on a guided expedition following the traditional South Col route. Then in 1994 she raised corporate sponsorship for an attempt climbing the difficult Kangshung Face, personally guided by Alex Lowe, but the expedition was turned back by avalanche danger on the mountain.
Hill was one of the survivors of the 1996 Mount Everest disaster. As part of the Mountain Madness expedition headed by Scott Fischer, during what was her third attempt to climb Mount Everest, she made an agreement with NBC Interactive Media, which streamed the information to schoolchildren in the United States, to do a daily video blog and talk about her team's journey. Hill's team was moving through the Southeast Ridge when the storm hit them, making it impossible for her and her teammates, including Tim Madsen and Charlotte Fox, to find their camp (Camp IV). The three climbers were rescued by Anatoli Boukreev.
Eight people died and the disaster was covered in numerous magazine articles and interviews with other survivors. Jon Krakauer, who was sent on the climb to report on the commercialization of Everest and the increasing number of rich clients without expertise, later expanded his September 1996 Outside Magazine article into a book with the same title, Into Thin Air (1997). But Hill and the others had previous climbing experience. Hill rebutted negative claims in various media outlets, including an interview with Newsweek, wherein she stated, "We behaved like a team at all times." Highly visible in the media before the climb, she believed she was "pigeonholed as a rich New Yorker", which "painted such an easy picture of a villain right there."
Hill began mountaineering as a teenager; her first summit at age 13 was Disappointment Peak in the Teton Range. In 1992 she began a quest to become the first American woman to scale the Seven Summits, the highest peaks on each continent. She summitted Aconcagua (1992), Denali (1992), Vinson Massif (1993), Mount Elbrus (1993), Mount Kilimanjaro (1993), Mount Kosciuszko (1994), and Puncak Jaya (1995). Hill finally reached the Mount Everest summit in 1996, thus becoming the second American woman to scale the Seven Summits, following Mary "Dolly" Lefever.
Sandy Hill grew up in Los Gatos, California. Her father ran a successful business that rented portable toilets to construction sites. She graduated from UCLA before moving to New York for her first job, working as a buyer for the now defunct Bonwit Teller. After meeting an editor at Mademoiselle, she landed her second job as Merchandising Editor of the magazine, and then became beauty editor of Brides magazine. Hill then served until 1986 as president of a division of RJR Nabisco called "In Fashion" where she produced television shows about fashion and style. One of those shows was Fashion America, which was the first TV program to feature fashion commentary, videos and runway footage. Hill has also been a contributing editor to Vogue and Condé Nast Traveler, and written feature articles for other publications.
Hill was briefly married to Jerry Solomon, who worked in the sport business and was a graduate student of Columbia at the time; the couple were divorced by the time she was 23. Solomon later went on to marry figure skater Nancy Kerrigan. In July 1979, Hill married MTV co-founder and media executive Robert Pittman; they have one son, Robert T. "Bo" Pittman. The couple divorced in 1997, and Hill received a settlement of $20 million from Pittman. Hill met snowboarder Stephen Koch while climbing Mt. Everest in April 1996, and they lived together in New York until 1997.
Sandra Hill (born April 12, 1955, formerly Sandra Hill Pittman) is a socialite, mountaineer, author, and former fashion editor. She survived the 1996 Mount Everest disaster shortly after becoming the 34th woman to reach the Mt. Everest summit and the second American woman to ascend all of the Seven Summits.