Personal Name: Reitz, Rosetta. Publication, Distribution, et. New York On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners. Download book Menopause : a positive approach, Rosetta Reitz.
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Reitz was born in Utica, New York on September 28, 1924. She attended the University of Buffalo for one year and the University of Wisconsin–Madison for two years
She then wrote 1977 book Menopause: A Positive Approach, which was one of the first such books to have focused on menopause from the perspective of women, rather than with a medical approach. While writing the book, she listened to her music recordings which told of the strength of women, not their role as victims. Reitz noted that all the books she had read treated menopause as a dysfunction. She spent three years and spoke to 1,000 women in writing the book.
Published 1985 by Unwin Paperbacks in London. Originally published, Radnor, Chilton, 1977 Hassocks, Harvester, 1979. Bibliography, p257-265.
After publishing the book Menopause: A Positive Approach in 1977, Reitz borrowed money from friends to launch Rosetta Records.
Rosetta Reitz (1924-2008) was a business owner, stock broker, university lecturer, and writer on issues including food, feminism, women's health, and female jazz and blues musicians. She was also the founder and owner of Rosetta. Feminist Writings, 1971-2002. Menopause: A Positive Approach (Radnor, PA: Chilton Book Company, 1977),, 1977-2002.
Menopause: A Positive Approach - hardcover. ISBN13:9780801964428. Release Date:October 1977. Publisher:Chilton Book Company. 00 lbs. Related Subjects. General Health Health, Fitness & Dieting Health, Fitness & Dieting Women's Health.
Reitz also wrote Menopause: A Positive Approach (1977), considered one of the first books to look at menopause from the viewpoint of women and not doctors. I was so alone and needed to be nurtured, and I found I was getting it from them, she told The Los Angeles Times in 1992. Her routine was to scout out lost music, usually through record collectors.