Who Is MenoMe?

Team MenoMe

Who is MenoMe?

We’re a small business based in New Zealand run by women for the women of Australasia.

Team MenoMe®

There are three of us working with you and for you in the MenoMe® community:

Left: Leigh & Right: Dee

Left: This is our lovely managing director Leigh Kite. Leigh’s had a stellar career in the beauty and natural products industries most recently being CEO of Artemis and General Manager Personal Care at Comvita. She is also the current president of Cosmetics New Zealand. Deanne McCrea is our digital director and website guru. It’s Dee who helps you with your orders and ensures everything on the website is tickety boo and working smoothly while she also juggles a couple of other technology businesses.

Jennifer Moore author and health coachRight: Myself 👋- Jennifer Moore, content creator, and your health advisor. I was a magazine health and beauty editor for many years before becoming an internationally certified health coach with a specialty in 40+ women, hormones, and weight management. So if you’ve got a question on anything from skincare to hormones hit me up!

We’re all women just like you juggling families, friends, businesses, homes, hormones and life!

Our Mission

It’s our mission to help as many women who are experiencing midlife and the changes that perimenopause, menopause, and post-menopause can bring.


40+ & 55+

To that end, we offer 40+ and 55+. New Zealand made, clinically proven, very safe herbal supplements that use a trio called EstroG-100™ to help subtly, gently and naturally balance hormones.

Positive Side Effects

Though not proven in the laboratory we’ve noticed positive side effects include stronger, thicker hair and nails – and this did show up in the clinical tests – a beneficial effect on skin. (NB: Our clinical trials showed no adverse side effects).

What’s Our Why?

We care that some women breeze through this time while others find it challenging.

Did you know? Something like 20 percent of us experiences very few signs, 60 percent moderate challenges and 20 percent severe symptoms.

  • 20% breeze through
  • 60% experience mild to moderate symptoms
  • 20% debilitating signs

That’s a few too many in our book so we want to help with inspiration, advice, education, empowerment, and community.

So thank you for joining us and being part of our community. 😊


Disclaimer: Our articles are a guideline only. Any signs and symptoms you are experiencing could be due to a number of reasons. For this reason, this should not take the place of medical advice. If you’re experiencing ongoing signs please see a functional medicine practitioner.

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This is the time when menstruation is well and truly over, the ovaries have stopped producing high levels of sex hormones and for many ladies, perimenopause symptoms subside.

Estrogen has protective qualities and the diminished levels mean organs such as your brain, heart and bones become more vulnerable. It’s also a key lubricant so your lips may become drier, your joints less supple and your vagina might be drier. In addition, your thyroid, digestion, insulin, cortisol and weight may alter.

At this juncture, a woman might experience an increase in the signs of reduced estrogen but she should have a decrease of perimenopause symptoms. That said, some women will experience symptoms like hot flushes for years or even the rest of their lives.


Peri = ‘near’

Most females begin to experience the symptoms of perimenopause in their mid-forties. Your progesterone levels decline from your mid-30s but it’s generally from around 40 that the rest of your sex hormones begin to follow suit. 

Perimenopause is a different experience for every woman and some women may barely notice it. The first indicators are usually changes to the monthly cycle. This means that for some ladies, this can be accompanied by things like sore breasts, mood swings, weight gain around the belly, and fatigue as time goes on.

For those with symptoms it can be a challenging time physically, mentally and emotionally.

Importantly, perimenopause lasts – on average – four to 10 years. The transition is usually a gradual process and many women enter perimenopause without realising.