They initially proposed a very conservative view of women, pressuring them to get out of the workplace (if they were there at all). The purpose of women in Nazi ideology was to bear many children. There was prestige and economic benefits to having a lot of children, and programs such as Lebensborn
helped raise the number of births by making it easier to give birth anonymously as a single mother, also bringing together Aryan women with many Aryan men for the purpose of having children, to counter centuries of "inter-breeding of the races".
It is interesting that as the war played out, the Nazi position on women shifted significantly. As all able-bodied men were sent to the front, the Nazis started to see how essential it was for women to enter the workforce, particularly in war factories and hospitals. So posters from the beginning of the Nazi era tell women they belong at the hearth, while posters from the end of the Nazi era tell women they belong in the factories. They were still supposed to have many children though.
After the war, women did most of the rebuilding (Rubble Women
) and stayed in the workplace while German soldiers were still detained as POWs (until the 50s) and then slowly ceded place again, at least in West Germany. In East Germany, the number of working women remained high.