Cozaar Coupon - Cozaar 100mg tablet


Losartan (Cozaar) is an inexpensive drug used to treat high blood pressure and reduce the risk of stroke, and to slow the progression of kidney disease in patients with diabetes. It is more popular than comparable drugs. It is available in generic and brand versions. Generic losartan is covered by most Medicare and insurance plans, but some pharmacy coupons or cash prices may be lower. Compare ARBs.
Cozaar Coupon - Cozaar 100mg tablet

Cozaar Latest News

Get the latest updates on this drug from the GoodRx medical team

2015 In Review: The Good(Rx) and Bad

Elizabeth Davis - December 29, 2015

2015 was another tough year for American’s health care budgets. Insurance premiums increased, coverage was dropped for a number of important drugs, and overall we’re spending more for our health care.

Don’t break out the antidepressants yet—it’s not all bad news. A number of important drugs went generic, which will generally mean huge savings and lower costs. Plus, a large number of drugs actually decreased in price. See More

Recall: Enalapril/HCTZ and Losartan

The GoodRx Pharmacist - June 30, 2015

Apotex has issued a voluntary recall of several lots of generic blood pressure medications enalapril/hydrochlorothiazide (enalapril/HCTZ, generic Vaseretic) and losartan (generic Cozaar).

This is a class II recall, the most common type of recall, which means that there is a situation where use of the recalled product may cause temporary or medically reversible adverse health consequences, but the probability of serious adverse effects is remote. See More

Valsartan Too Expensive? See If You Can Switch to a Cheaper Option

Dr. Sharon Orrange - November 11, 2014

If you’ve been on Diovan or the generic version valsartan, and are being told by your insurance it will no longer be covered—you need a plan. Can you switch to losartan (Cozaar) or another medication to save money?

Though valsartan is the generic version of Diovan it’s still expensive. Both valsartan and losartan are ARBs (angiotensin receptor blockers); out of the ARBs, losartan has been around the longest.

Here are some simple things to know if you’ve been told to switch your ARB to losartan:

  • The benefits of losartan include controlling blood pressure, slowing the progression of diabetic kidney disease (nephropathy), and decreasing stroke risk in patients with left ventricular hypertrophy.
  •  See More

ACE Inhibitors vs ARBs: What’s the Difference?

The GoodRx Pharmacist - July 31, 2014

ACE Inhibitors and ARBS – these abbreviations may not look all that similar or even have any meaning to you as a patient. However, 1 in 3 adults have high blood pressure and are likely on one of these two types of medication even if they do not know it. Drugs in these classes have the same main indication, hypertension (high blood pressure), but differ in how they work and their side effects. See More

Blood Pressure Medications and Cancer Risk

Dr. Sharon Orrange - July 23, 2013

Concerns raised about ARBs (angiotensin receptor blockers) have folks worried. Patients have come to our offices asking if they should switch their blood pressure medication. Let’s shed some light on the issue as there is reason for calm. Well known ARBs include losartan (Cozaar), candesartan (Atacand), irbesartan (Avapro), Benicar (olmesartan), Diovan (valsartan) and Micardis (telmisartan). They work well to lower blood pressure and the kidneys of diabetics love them. See More

Generic Atacand Is Now Available

Elizabeth Davis - June 11, 2013

Generic Atacand (candesartan cilexetil) is now available from manufacturer Sandoz, following the approval of the Atacand HCT generic (candesartan cilexetil and hydrochlorothiazide) last year.

Atacand is an ARB (angiotensin receptor blocker) used to treat high blood pressure, in the same class of medicines as Cozaar (losartan), Avapro (irbesartan), and Diovan (valsartan).

Prices for generic candesartan are already as much as 50% lower than brand name Atacand, and should continue to drop as more manufacturers get approval to market their versions of the generic. See More

Know Your Pharmacist

The GoodRx Pharmacist - April 03, 2013

It’s 8 PM on a Friday night and you just spiked a fever after receiving a flu vaccination earlier that afternoon. You feel a little weak, but don’t have any other symptoms. Do you go to the emergency room? Call your doctor after hours? Or maybe you can call the local pharmacy that’s still open and ask the pharmacist?

One of the most useful tools in your personal health care armory is available right within your community, through a pharmacist! By just calling the pharmacy, you could find out that mild symptoms following flu vaccination (symptoms that can occur in 1-5% of patients, starting 6 to 12 hours after administration and persisting for 1 to 2 days) will not require further medical treatment. See More

How Switching Meds Could Save You More Than $2000 Per Year

Elizabeth Davis - March 28, 2013

When it comes to saving on your prescriptions, sometimes the way to get the best price isn’t as straightforward as simply using a coupon or switching to a generic.

Recently, I visited a doctor to try and figure out why I was having headaches. It took months, but eventually I was diagnosed with migraines; then, I had to work with my doctor to find the right medication to manage the migraines.

Like many Americans, I have health insurance, but even with insurance, the cost of my drugs was giving me a headache. See More

Single Pill Combinations for Blood Pressure

Dr. Sharon Orrange - February 12, 2013

Poor control of blood pressure (BP) is bad news, and is associated with enhanced risk of cardiovascular disease. Therapy with a single blood pressure medication fails to reach goals 75% of the time. This is just one reason that single pill combinations (two different blood pressure medications in one pill) make perfect sense.

Combining medications that have different and often complementary actions can lead to more complete and prompt reductions in BP. See More

10 New Generic Medications You Need to Know About

Dr. Sharon Orrange - April 18, 2012

This past year and a half has brought us generic versions of some blockbuster drugs. What this meant was the expensive brand name drug isn’t your only option. While most of the time, when your medication becomes generic you will save money, strangely it may also hurt you. If you are on a brand name medication that now has a generic option in the same class of drugs, your insurance company will want you to switch to that generic . See More

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