Sarah Clarke Biography
Sarah Clarke is an American actress, best known for her role as Nina Myers on 24, and also for her roles as Renée Dwyer, Bella Swan’s mother, in the 2008 film Twilight, Erin McGuire on the short-lived TV show Trust Me, and CIA Agent Lena Smith on the USA Network show Covert Affairs. Deven Clarke
Sarah Clarke Age
She was born on 16 February 1972, St. Louis, Missouri, United States. She is age 47 years as of 2019.
Sarah Clarke Married
Sarah is married to Xander Berkeley. The couple got married in the year 2002. Alexander Harper Berkeley is an American actor. He is known for his television roles as Sheriff Thomas McAllister on the crime drama The Mentalist, George Mason on the political thriller series 24, Percy Rose on the action thriller series Nikita, the Man on The Booth At The End and Gregory in AMC’s The Walking Dead.Sarah Clarke Photo
Sarah Clarke Net Worth
Clarke is an American actress who has a net worth of $2 million dollars.
Sarah Clarke Height
She is 1.62 m tall.
Sarah Clarke Australia
After serving more than 20 years with ABC Australia, she moved to Asia and is now a freelance correspondent with Al Jazeera English, ABC Australia and Australia Plus covering major events across the region.
Sarah Clarke Lawyer
She has supported and advocated for children and families throughout her career. Her practice focuses on all matters of family law, including child protection, divorce and separation, custody and access, and estate litigation.
Sarah Clarke Scrubs
She played Dr. Elliot Reid on the NBC/ABC comedy series Scrubs, the second Becky.
Sarah Clarke Ncis
She played the traitorous Nina on Fox’s 24, may become the newest member of the NCIS team. The actress has been signed as a guest star for the final two episodes of the current 13th season of TV’s most-watched drama, but CBS has an option to make her a series regular next season.
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Sarah Clarke News
Tackling loneliness in women with speed dating for friendship
Lonely women around NZ are using the speed dating formula to make female friends. Amy Ridout reports.
Using the speed dating format as a way to make friends and combat loneliness sounds a little unconventional, but Sarah Clarke believes it’s the ideal way for women to connect with each other. Over the past seven months, the psychology trainer and co-founder of The School of Feminine Arts have made around 1000 matches at 17 friendship speed dating sessions in Tauranga, Hamilton, Auckland, and Christchurch. I head along to a Nelson event to find out how it works – and hopefully, make a friendly match.
At first, the atmosphere is slightly awkward and formal, like a group job interview. A few women look really nervous. But as the session progresses, we all relax. There’s a lot of laughing and lighthearted banter. Talk quickly moves away from basic introductions into more intimate conversations where confidences are exchanged.
A 2014 report found that 13.9 percent of the population aged over 15 categorized themselves as lonely, all, most or some of the time during that last four weeks. Those aged between 15 and 24 were the most lonely at 16.8 percent and those aged 65-74 had the lowest levels of loneliness. Women at 15.6 percent were more likely to say they were lonely than men at 12.1 percent.
Sarah is choosy about her friends, which is an absolutely okay way to be, she says. When I tell her that, at the event I just attended, I thought about writing down every name to spare others’ feelings, she tells me that’s a bad idea.
Selectiveness, of course, is the basic principle behind friendship speed dating. Participants spend a few minutes with each other, noting down names and other salient information (“Cyclist, blue jumper. Likes dogs”). Afterward, you write down the names of the women you’d like to see again, and if you match, Sarah passes along your contact details.
I tell her that the 2014 New Zealand General Social Survey found that 40 percent of women in New Zealand felt lonely to some degree in the four weeks preceding the survey. The figure for men was a little lower, at 32 percent. Sarah isn’t surprised by the figures. Living in nuclear family units in a patriarchal society where women are encouraged to compete against each other means we find it difficult to find connections, she believes.