Anitra Ford Net Worth

Anitra Ford was born on 1942 in  California, United States, is Actress. Sultry, slinky and slender brunette knockout Anitra Ford was born as Anitra Joy Weinstein in 1942 in California. Anitra began her career in the 60s as a model. She made her film debut in an uncredited small role as a model in "The Love Machine." Ford gave a funny and spirited performance as cheery and sassy free-spirited nymphomaniac actress Terry Rich in Jack Hill's delightful babes-behind-bars romp "The Big Bird Cage." Anitra was likewise excellent and impressive as the alluring Dr. Susan Harris in the fantastic drive-in exploitation classic "Invasion of the Bee Girls." Ford was also memorable as the ill-fated Laura in the offbeat and atmospheric zombie horror shocker "Messiah of Evil." She made a brief, but effective appearance as Burt Reynolds' bitchy rich girlfriend Melissa Gaines in Robert Aldrich's terrific "The Longest Yard." Anitra achieved her greatest enduring popularity as one of host Bob Barker's beauties on the game show "The Price Is Right." Among the TV shows Ford had guest spots on are "Starsky and Hutch," "The Streets of San Francisco," "Baretta," "Mannix," and "The Odd Couple." Anitra called it a day as an actress in the mid 70s and went on to work in real estate. Moreover, Anitra Ford is a published poet, accomplished photographer and successful artist whose work has been displayed in various galleries in Santa Barbara, California.
Anitra Ford is a member of Actress

Age, Biography and Wiki

Who is it? Actress
Birth Year 1942
Birth Place  California, United States
Age 78 YEARS OLD

💰 Net worth: $6 Million

Some Anitra Ford images

Biography/Timeline

1960

Ford was a fashion model on the West Coast and in New York in the 1960s. Before becoming a model, she acted on the stage from an early age. In the 1970s, her modeling career led to acting in television and film. Ford's credits include The Big Bird Cage (1972), Invasion of the Bee Girls (1973), Stacey (1973), Messiah of Evil (1973) and Dirty O'Neil (1974). Often camp and comedic, Ford garnered roles of emancipated women who were comfortable with their sexuality.