In the adventurous hands of Trina, the local newsletter became a magazine known as "Feminique" and took on a national flavour. The magazine, first published in March 1972, was well received by all states and was used as an organ for publicity. The magazine was printed three to four times per year. It contained letters to the Editor, reports from various States, short stories by and about transvestites, advice on make-up, a list of shops where transvestites can buy clothes and information as to how transvestites can correspond with each other.
The first Feminique magazines, issues #1 to #10, published between March 1972 and late 1975, all had the same cover and fairly low-quality printing. From February 1976, the design and print quality of the magazines improved immensely. Each cover featured a different, very feminine design, stylishly created by Di Ward, a graphic artist. Di donated the original artwork to Seahorse in 2012 to be preserved as an important part of Seahorse history.
15 of these magazines were published regularly between February 1976 and 1980, usually four times a year, but then decreasing frequency, ceasing altogether by 1984.
The Treasurer's report of 1975 notes that it cost $360 to produce four yearly issues and another $80 in postage to send them to 200 members. The yearly total was nearly $440, a substantial amount in 1975 and the equivalent to approximately $3,200 per year in 2012, when this article was written.