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Menopause occurs when you stop having a menstrual cycle — typically after age 45. Menopause officially begins when you have not had a period for one year. In perimenopause (menopause transition) and early menopause, you may experience uncomfortable symptoms, such as:

  • Hot flashes
  • Mood swings
  • Night sweats
  • Thinning hair
  • Vaginal dryness
  • Weight gain

Menopause is a natural process, but if symptoms are disrupting your life, specialists at University of Miami Health can help you feel like yourself again.

Why Choose UHealth?

Care designed with women in mind. Our obstetrics and gynecology experts provide research-backed care that is tailored specifically for you. We help make care more convenient — offering advanced in-office procedures, the latest diagnostic tests for fast results, and access to comprehensive women’s health services for women of all ages — all in one location. Our highly-trained physicians and staff are sensitive to the needs of every woman, so you can feel comfortable and confident in your care and treatment.

Questions? We're here to help.

Our appointment specialists are ready to help you find what you need. Contact us today.


  • Hormone Therapy

    Hormone therapy can help manage your symptoms as you move through menopause. You and your gynecologist can discuss if this treatment is safe and effective for you.

  • Antidepressants 

    Antidepressants can help with mood changes related to menopause.

  • Vaginal Estrogen

    If you have vaginal dryness, estrogen lotions or rings can help.

  • Home Remedies

    Some lifestyle changes and home remedies can help with symptoms of menopause. These may include eating well, sleeping more, avoiding foods that trigger hot flashes, or exercising more. Talk to your gynecologist for more advice on home remedies.


  • Routine Appointment 

    During your yearly appointment, your gynecologist can likely diagnose menopause based on your symptoms. You may not need any other tests.

  • Blood Testing 

    Your gynecologist may also use blood tests to check your estrogen, thyroid hormone, and follicle stimulating hormone levels.

Accepted Insurances

Note: Health plans that are currently contracted with UHealth are listed below. However, please check with your insurance provider to verify that UHealth is part of your provider network.