Fluvastatin Coupon - Fluvastatin 20mg capsule

Generic Lescol

Fluvastatin (Lescol) is an expensive drug used with a proper diet to lower high cholesterol and triglycerides (fats) in the blood. This drug is less popular than comparable drugs. It is available in brand and generic versions. Generic fluvastatin is covered by some Medicare and insurance plans, but some pharmacy coupons or cash prices may be lower. Compare statins.
Fluvastatin Coupon - Fluvastatin 20mg capsule

Fluvastatin Latest News

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

10 Natural Ways to Lower Your Cholesterol

Dr. Sharon Orrange - October 01, 2015

The best treatment in diseases such as atherosclerosis, or coronary artery disease, is prevention. Lifestyle changes like exercise, quitting smoking and changing your diet are an important place to start, but sometimes you just need more help.
Drugs like the statin medications work well to lower cholesterol but may come with some side effects. I am often asked by patients: what natural remedies really work to lower cholesterol?
There are some options out there, but before I show you some promising and well-studied plants that may help lower cholesterol, please remember a few things: these are unregulated and may carry issues of toxicity. See More

10 Things Your Doctor Won’t Tell You About Statins

Dr. Sharon Orrange - July 23, 2015

Statins are among the most commonly prescribed drugs in the world for a reason: they can lower your LDL cholesterol (the “bad cholesterol”) by 20 – 60%. Statins are also helpful for the prevention of heart disease in some people with high cholesterol.

Popular statin medications include generic atorvastatin (Lipitor) and simvastatin (Zocor) and brand-name Crestor and Livalo.

Time with your doctor can be limited, so you may not have heard all of the upsides and downsides when you were prescribed a statin. See More

Statins: Five Things You May Not Know About Your Cholesterol Med

The GoodRx Pharmacist - March 10, 2015

HMG-CoA reductase inhibitors—better known as statins—are a group of medications used to treat high cholesterol. High cholesterol, if not treated with proper lifestyle modifications and/or medications, can result in life-threatening cardiovascular events like heart attack or stroke.

Your total cholesterol is made up of both “good” and “bad” parts as well as some other miscellaneous parts. The “good” part of your cholesterol is known as HDL, and the “bad” part of your cholesterol is known as LDL. See More

Generic vs Brand: How Do Cholesterol Meds Measure Up?

Dr. Sharon Orrange - December 04, 2014

People are more likely to take their cholesterol medication when it costs less. While this may seem obvious to you, the medical community did a study on this question to find come to that conclusion! The results were published in the Annals of Internal Medicine, a medical journal, where they made news.

Generic medications are cheaper than brand names—so you are more likely to fill and take your statin cholesterol medication if it’s generic, and you will do better overall. See More

Hear Ye Hear Ye! Are the New Cholesterol Recommendations the Game-Changer of 2013?

Dr. Sharon Orrange - November 15, 2013

For the first time in a decade, the American College of Cardiology (ACC) and the American Heart Association (AHA) have made new recommendations for who we treat with statins for high cholesterol and toward what goal. The new guidelines are different. Here is what you need to know:

 •  Gone are the recommended LDL cholesterol targets, specifically those that ask physicians to treat patients with cardiovascular disease to less than 100 or the optional goal of less than 70. See More

Why Can’t I Have Grapefruit With My Statin?

The GoodRx Pharmacist - May 15, 2013

If you take a statin like Lipitor (atorvastatin) or Zocor (simvastatin) to lower your cholesterol, you’ve probably been told to avoid grapefruit and grapefruit juice. You might be wondering—why? If so, here’s your answer.

Statins are metabolized in the liver by a select group of enzymes. Grapefruit can also attach to these enzymes, which can lead to decreased statin metabolism—meaning your body won’t process the medication the way it’s supposed to. See More

Stopping Statins: Eight Reasons You Should Not Stop Your Cholesterol Drug

Dr. Sharon Orrange - April 23, 2013

Lifelong treatment with a medication is a tall order for some people—so it isn’t all that surprising that discontinuation rates are high for some of the most popular cholesterol medications, the statin drugs.

Why is this a problem? If you’re on a drug to lower your cholesterol, you will need to keep taking your prescription or your cholesterol will go back up. Statins in particular can help lower cholesterol up to 60%, but their effects will go away a couple of months after you stop taking them. 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

Finally, a Non-Statin Cholesterol Medication That Works: Introducing Juxtapid

Dr. Sharon Orrange - January 30, 2013

Aside from Zetia there haven’t been any good non-statin options for lowering LDL Cholesterol. Statin drugs like Lipitor (atorvastatin), Zocor (simvastatin) and Crestor work well to lower the “bad” cholesterol, the LDL, and have remained first line therapy for many years. Finally, there may be something new to get excited about. But, it does have some “issues.”

Juxtapid is a new medication approved for lowering cholesterol. See More

Nighttime Leg Cramps: Meds That Hurt, Meds That Help

Dr. Sharon Orrange - May 02, 2012

Nocturnal leg cramps are a common cause of pain in the legs that can disrupt sleep. They are present in nearly 50 percent of those over the age of 50. Leg cramps are characterized by sudden muscle tightness, most commonly in the foot, thigh, or calf, that may last from seconds to minutes. Forceful stretching of the affected muscles usually relieves these leg cramps. For some reason, the vast majority of people have these cramps only at night. See More

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