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Bettina Arndt

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Nationality  Australian
Name  Bettina Arndt
Genre  Sex therapy
Role  Journalist
Notable awards  Centenary Medal
Parents  Heinz Arndt
Children  Jesse Taylor Cameron

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Born  1 August 1949 (age 66) Penrith, England (1949-08-01)
Occupation  sex therapist, writer, editor, author
Education  Australian National University
Spouse  Warren Scott (m. 1986–2007), Dennis Minogue (m. ?–1981)
Books  Am Ende der Liebe steht die Liebe.

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Bettina Arndt (born 1 August 1949) is an Australian sex therapist, journalist and clinical psychologist.


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Early life

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Arndt was born in Penrith, England, to Heinz Arndt (1915 – 6 May 2002) and Ruth (née Strohsahl) (20 March 1915 – 20 March 2001), the youngest of three children (brothers Christopher and Nicholas).


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In 1971 after completing a Bachelor of Science at Australian National University, Arndt moved to Sydney where she trained as a clinical psychologist specialising in sexual therapy. In 1973 she completed her Master of Psychology at the University of New South Wales, where her thesis was on orgasm problems.


Arndt came to prominence in the 1970s by editing Forum, an Australian adult sex education magazine, which led to frequent radio and television appearances. She was appointed Editor in 1974 and remained in the position until July 1982. Her work in sex education also involved post-graduate courses, seminars and lectures for groups including doctors and other professionals. Following the death of her husband and business partner, Dennis Minogue in 1981, Forum magazine closed. Arndt moved on to writing about broader social issues for newspapers including The Australian, The Sydney Morning Herald and The Age. During this period Arndt also had her own radio program on 2GB, and regular radio segments in major cities all over Australia.

In 1986, Arndt married American lawyer Warren Scott and moved to New York City. She lived in Manhattan for five years, and whilst living in the States wrote a weekly newspaper column syndicated through The Age in Melbourne (and published in Canberra, Adelaide, Perth and Brisbane). She had two books published featuring collections of her writings, Private Lives (1985) and All About Us (1989). In August 1991, Arndt returned with her family to live in Australia.

In 2007, the Australian television programme Media Watch aired allegations of plagiarism by Arndt, allegations that were not disputed.

The Sex Diaries, based on the diaries of 98 couples talking about how they negotiate sex and deal with mismatched desire, was published in 2009, followed by What Men Want, another diary project published in September 2010.

Arndt has served on a number of committees advising the Australian government on policy matters, including the Family Law Pathways Advisory Group, the National Advisory Committee on Ageing, the Assisted Reproductive Technologies Review Team and the Child Support Review Reference Group.


Bettina Arndt Wikipedia