Leeza gibbons dating
The former talk show host and her beau of two years, Steven Fenton, got engaged in June, she reveals to PEOPLE exclusively. “I believe in love and I always held onto the belief that I would find it again but I didn’t think it would come in the form of Steven.” The two haven’t set a date for their wedding. Steven knew he wasn’t just marrying me, he was marrying into a family that included my kids,” says Gibbons, who has three children from two previous marriages.Fenton, 40, asked Gibbons, 53, to marry him on the lawn of their new home in L. “Our energy is the same and we connect through our desire to love our families and friends, serve our communities and make a difference.” Inspired by her mother’s struggle with Alzheimer’s disease, Gibbons formed the Leeza Gibbons Memory Foundation, and on Tuesday launched a new initiative, Stand Together for AD, providing information and advice on care-giving and access to a caregiver support program.Concurrently hosted, Leeza was her own NBC/syndicated talk show, which ran from June 1993 to September 2000.The show originated as John & Leeza from Hollywood, a talk show with former Entertainment Tonight co-host John Tesh.She was the first television star on a daily show to be featured in an infomercial as she starred in back-to-back blockbusters (Personal Power 2 and Get the Edge) with a young Tony Robbins.In early 2000s, Gibbons launched her mineral makeup line, Sheer Cover Studio, with Guthy-Renker.
The show was created for Adult Contemporary and Hot Adult Contemporary formats.
From 1989 to 1991, she was married to British actor Christopher Quinten, with whom she has a daughter, Jordan Alexandra (Lexi) Gibbons.
She was married to actor Stephen Meadows from 1991 to 2005, and they had two sons, Troy and Nathan Daniel.
In May 2009 Gibbons' new book, Take Your Oxygen First: Protecting Your Health and Happiness While Caring for a Loved One with Memory Loss, tells the story of Leeza's family's personal struggle with Alzheimer's disease after her mother's diagnosis.
She provides practical advice on how caregivers and their families can (and must) take care of their own physical, emotional and spiritual needs in order to give better care to their loved ones who may be suffering with a memory loss disorder.