Menopause is a complex physiological process related to the passage from the reproductive phase to senescence. It is defined by the permanent loss of menstrual periods, resulting from ovarian follicular depletion and the absence of oestrogen secretion by the ovaries. Menopause transition and post-menopause are associated with a constellation of symptoms, including vasomotor, genitourinary, psychological, and musculoskeletal symptoms, as well as sleep disturbances. A limited number of studies have assessed the role of diet in reducing or exacerbating menopausal symptoms. Noll et al. (2021) conducted a systematic review of 38 studies which focused on the effect of diet on menopausal symptoms and indicated that lower intensity of symptoms was associated with a diet comprising more vegetables, whole grain and unprocessed food. However, the majority of studies in this area have focused on specific aspects of menopause symptoms or on specific aspects of the diet, with a lack of studies conducted in the UK. Overall, evidence on the relationship between dietary intake and menopausal symptoms is inconsistent and inconclusive. The current study aims to explore the relationship between diet as a whole and a number of menopause symptoms including psychological outcomes.