How to Prepare For Menopause as a Normal Human Function?

Current studies associate aging with exposing individuals to deadly global diseases such as cardiovascular, peripheral, and neurovascular diseases. However, menopause is a natural phenomenon for women, and most experience menopause transition symptoms before finally getting to menopause. There are no approved treatments for pre-menopause symptoms, but practitioners offer appropriate medications to specific individuals to ease discomfort and pains felt in the years of transition to menopause. 

Common Menopause Transitions Symptoms 

Most studies show that most women experience menopause transitions between 45 to 55 years. The condition exists for years before women stop their periods for 12 months and thus get to menopause. According to the National Institute of Aging (2021), some women experience one or a combination of the following menopausal transition symptoms. It normally lasts seven years, but it can proceed up to 14 years, depending on individual health conditions and genes. 

Hot flashes-Changes in estrogen levels are the major cause of flashes. Most women feel the heat in the upper part or all of their bodies. Other hot flashes symptoms include red blotches, heavy sweating, and cold shivering. 

Sleeping problems In the menopause transition period, women do not get sleep easily, and sometimes they wake up early.

Sex pains-During this period, some women experience pains when having sexual intimacy because their private parts become drier. 

Mood change: Some women feel moodier and more irritable during this stage of their lives.

Depression-Others feel tired and stressed due to normal human life, such as children growing up and aging parents. 


It is worth noting that for a woman to experience menopause, transition symptoms are normal, and more symptoms will be experienced in menopause. Before trying any treatments to ease these conditions, it is important to seek professional medical guidance since some drugs cause more harm than promote the well-being of a person.