"Mesdames" is the appropriate address for a group of women. It is used in the same manner as "Sirs" when addressing a group of men.
The salutation of the letter would them start "Dear Mesdames"
Normally, that would be ladies.
When greeting multiple women in person I would say "Hello ladies".
If you are addressing several men and women in a letter, then the salutation can be 'Dear Ladies and Gentlemen'. Another salutation can be 'Sirs and Madams'. These types of salutations can be used for men and women that are on a committee.
The proper salutation for a female can vary depending on their marital status. Mrs. is used for women who are married. Miss is used for women who are single, while Ms. is used for women who are both married and single. This salutation is safer to use if one is unsure of the woman's marital status.
Gentlemen and Madams
In English, the salutation for a doctor, whether they are a medical doctor or the holder of a Ph.D. is the same for both male and female. It is Doctor.
The proper salutation in English for either a medical doctor or the holder of a Ph.D. is the same for either male or female. It is simply "Doctor".
I would opt for first names if that is an option. If not, then 'mister' for men, and I would say 'miss' for women, particularly if neither has ever been married.
If they have different names (as would be usual) just give their names; Ms. Smith and Ms. Jones, for example. If they have taken a common name, you could say Ms. and Ms. Jones. In terms of a salutation, "Dear ladies" would work. I often begin my letters "Dear Folks".
Muslim women are allowed to address men, women and children.
Sir or ma'am Sir or ma'am
I would use "Ladies and Gentleman" or if it is just women "Ladies" or if it was just men" Gentleman" if that makes any sense. Hope this suggestion helps you.
I believe the correct way to address for two or more women is: Dear Mrs. Allen, Ms. Ott, and Miss Day Dear Mrs. Jordan and Mrs. Kent OR Dear Mesdames Jordan and Kent: (more formal) Dear Ms. Scott and Ms. Gomez: OR Dear Mses. (or Mss.) Scott and Gomez: (more formal) Dear Miss Winger and Miss Rossi: OR Dear Misses Winger and Rossi: (more formal) From Wikipedia (couldn't find a simpler reference): "Messrs. or Messieurs is a term used to address many men rather than "Mr Pink, Mr White, et al." Messrs is the abbreviation (pronounced "messers") for messieurs and is used in English. Similarly, Mesdames is a term to address many women or a mixture of married and unmarried women. It is pronounced "medam"."
The web address of the Women At Work Museum is: http://www.womenatworkmuseum.org
Ladies of the lions club. In case you are addressing lions club members. cheers
The web address of the National Museum Of Women In The Art is: http://www.nmwa.org
addrress and name 'Dear Mesdames' would be correct, but also very formal, to be less formal you could get away with 'Dear Ladies', or if you are close personal friends of both of them it would be entirely appropriate to use their first names, depending on the nature of the letter.
If this is a personal letter to just this individual then you would address it: Mrs. Jane Doe or you could put Mrs. John Doe.Some women would find it offensive to call them by their husbands full name and just forgetting theirs altogether so address it Mrs. Jane Doe.
The web address of the American Women Writers National Museum is: www.americanwomenwritersnationalmuse
Women can have early contractions if she fell,traumatized, there is infection,multiple gestations and if she had an intercourse.
"Madame" (Mrs.) is the preferred way of most people to address a woman when you don't know about her marital status - or when it isn't relevant to the conversation. "Mademoiselle" (Ms., Miss) is becoming deprecated, especially in official documents, as it is considered sexist today (there is no equivalent for unmarried men).