Your health shouldn’t
have to wait

Connect with a clinician in as soon as 2 hours to get treatment for:
FSA or HSA eligible

Women's health needs are different.
Getting treatment shouldn't be hard.

Up to 60%

will get a UTI

Up to 60% of women will experience a urinary tract infection (UTI) in their lifetime.* Burning, urgency—you know what it feels like. Now you don’t have to wait for an appointment to get UTI treatment.

Up to 29%

have severe cramps

Up to 29% of women experience period pain severe enough to interfere with daily activities.** Connect with a clinician using your phone or desktop to get relief when you need it most.

Up to 70%

don’t talk about it

Up to 70% of women with vaginal atrophy don't discuss their symptoms with a healthcare provider.*** Sometimes you don’t want to talk about it. You can get treatment for vaginal dryness/atrophy through messaging.

Caring for your health—without the extra work

School. Work. Motherhood. Sisterhood. Friendships. Relationships. Time for fun. Time for you. Overtime.

Don’t let common health conditions get in the way of all that. Amazon Clinic connects you with a clinician right from your keyboard to help you get treatment.

Less time waiting and traveling means more time for you and everything you do.

You can start a visit from your bedroom, from the office, from the shopping mall, or even from a restaurant hanging with your friends.

Simone Whitmore, MD
Cast member, Married to Medicine Bravo TV
Amazon Clinic Partner paid testimonial

Visiting Amazon Clinic made life so much easier. I got a prescription quickly with no appointment or waiting.

Natalia Seliger
Amazon Clinic Partner paid testimonial

*Bachmann, G., & Pinkerton, J. (2022). Genitourinary syndrome of menopause (vulvovaginal atrophy): Clinical manifestations and diagnosis. In A. Chakrabarti (Ed.), UpToDate. Retrieved April 20, 2023, from https://www.uptodate.com/contents/genitourinary-syndrome-of-menopause-vulvovaginal-atrophy-clinical-manifestations-and-diagnosis
**Ju, H., Jones, M., & Mishra, G. (2014). The prevalence and risk factors of dysmenorrhea. Epidemiologic reviews, 36, 104–113. Retrieved from https://academic.oup.com/epirev/article/36/1/104/566554
***Medina, M., & Castillo-Pino, E. (2019). An introduction to the epidemiology and burden of urinary tract infections. Therapeutic advances in urology, 11, 1756287219832172. Retrieved from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6502976/