Lydia Reed-Guertin Net Worth

No doubt about it; the ladies of RHOBH know how to spend their money! From luxurious trips and lavish purchases, to extravagant tea parties and extravagant tiaras – they certainly know how best to invest their fortune.

Kenneth M Reed has executed over eight trades since 2013 according to SEC filings, and currently owns 541,275 shares of United States Antimony stock.

Early Life and Education

Lydia Reed-Guertin began piano studies at age five with her mother Irene, also an accomplished pianist and teacher. Later she studied under Minuetta Kessler from Belmont Massachusetts; as well as sister Lydia who has appeared as duo-pianists in concert series for Concord and Wolfeboro New Hampshire.

She made her film debut in a 1952 episode of NBC anthology series Hallmark Hall of Fame and went on to star in various films and television shows; best known for playing Hassie McCoy on 145 episodes of ABC situation comedy The Real McCoys.

Lydia enjoys volleyball and soccer and spends much of her free time with her sister and Stella the puppy. Lydia plans on earning her Ph.D in Psychology specializing in children and adolescents.

Professional Career

Lydia Reed began acting at an early age and by 10, had made several TV show appearances and secured a recurring role on The Donna Reed Show family sitcom.

She appeared in several films, such as Martin and Lewis’ The Caddy; Gun Fury with Rock Hudson and Three Hours to Kill with Dana Andrews. Additionally, she had an uncredited part in Fred Zinnemann’s war drama From Here to Eternity.

Lydia Reed has long been recognized for both her acting and piano talents. As well as concert stage experience and membership of New England Piano Teachers Association since 2001, she currently runs her own private studio in Lexington MA teaching both children and adults of all ages; with a passion for music she thoroughly enjoys hearing them perform!

Achievement and Honors

Donna Reed was best-known for her portrayal of Donna Stone in The Donna Reed Show from 1958 to 1966. She garnered much acclaim for creating a more assertive and complex character than many of the TV mothers she faced, garnering multiple Emmy Award nominations along the way.

Reed first gained recognition when she appeared as Barbara Bel Geddes’ replacement in Dallas during its 1984-1985 season, earning both a Golden Globe Award and Emmy Award nominations for her performance.

Lydia Reed from Minooka, Illinois was among nearly 1,850 students honored with Bradley University’s Dean’s List for Fall 2023. To qualify, students must achieve a grade point average of at least 3.5 during any grading period.

Personal Life

She began acting at an early age and quickly rose through the ranks before making her big screen debut in It’s a Wonderful Life by Frank Capra and Fred Zinnemann’s war drama From Here to Eternity by Fred Zinnemann respectively. She is best-known for playing Mary Hatch Bailey in both films.

She earned both a Bachelor and Master of Music degrees in Piano Performance from Boston University’s College of Fine Arts under renowned pianist-teacher Minuetta Kessler, continuing her passion for music by teaching piano at Pine Manor College in Chestnut Hill and Concord Community Music School in Concord New Hampshire; additionally she keeps up her private studio in Lexington Massachusetts with husband Harold Reed and children Randy Reed and Terri Fisher who will miss her greatly.

Net Worth

Lydia Reed has amassed a net worth estimated at approximately $195 Million. She is best known for her roles in High Society and The Real McCoys as well as her ability to use telekinesis powers on an subatomic and particle level to manipulate objects or matter.

She has appeared in over 40 films, such as playing Nanette Fabray’s love interest in Frank Capra’s fantasy holiday film It’s a Wonderful Life (1946). Additionally, she was second billed in two other comedies with Mickey Rooney; The Courtship of Andy Hardy (1942) and Gun Fury (1952).

Reed shot to stardom through her role as middle-class American housewife Donna Reed on The Donna Reed Show, an influential long-running sitcom from 1983-1990. Reed stood out among television mothers of her era due to being more assertive and complex.

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