Sertraline Coupon - Sertraline 100mg tablet

Generic Zoloft

Sertraline (Zoloft) is an inexpensive drug used to treat depression. It may also be used to treat obsessive compulsive disorder, panic disorder, post-trauma stress, premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMDD), or social anxiety. This drug is more popular than comparable drugs. It is available in brand and generic form. Generic sertraline is is covered by most Medicare and insurance plans, but some pharmacy coupons or cash prices may be lower. Compare SSRIs.
Sertraline Coupon - Sertraline 100mg tablet

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How Do I Stop My Antidepressant?

Dr. Sharon Orrange - May 18, 2016

You and your healthcare provider have decided it’s time to wean off your antidepressant and now you wonder: what is the best way to stop? Does taking it slow make more sense than cold turkey? What symptoms might I feel?

First: the “discontinuation syndrome” is worse when you stop your antidepressant abruptly. This may include dizziness, nausea, fatigue, muscle aches, chills, anxiety, and irritability. See More

11 Truths About Depression and Antidepressants

Dr. Sharon Orrange - August 24, 2015

Almost 10% of Americans will battle depression over their lifetime.  Some people will find themselves depressed after a traumatic life event; for others, it’s a constant battle.
While depression can happen to anyone, here are some surprising statistics:

  • People living in the southeast US tend to have a higher incidence of depression.
  • People with lower levels of education tend to report more depression.
  •  See More

These 6 Drugs May Be Affecting Your Sex Life

Dr. Sharon Orrange - August 20, 2015

Sexual problems are common in both men and women. These problems take different forms including lack of desire (decreased libido), inability to achieve erection or orgasm and impaired arousal.

New approval Addyi may be able to help women with low libido, like Viagra can help men with erectile dysfunction, but what if the culprit is one of your current prescriptions?

Medications are a common and easily treatable cause of sexual dysfunction—and these drugs are the most likely to cause problems. See More

What Is Rhabomyolysis, and Should You Worry About It?

The GoodRx Pharmacist - May 29, 2015

When you hear the phrase “a rare but serious side effect,” what comes to mind? With so many pharmaceutical commercials on television these days you may be be used to hearing that phrase.

Statins like Lipitor (atorvastatin), Zocor (simvastatin), and Crestor (rosuvastatin), are some of the most popular cholesterol medications, and they come with this “fine print” phrase. Statins can cause a rare but serious side effect called rhabdomyolysis. See More

Keep Track of Your Medications to Stay Safe

The GoodRx Pharmacist - May 26, 2015

Whether you use one medication or fifteen, it is important to know exactly what your doctor has prescribed for youto make sure you get the right medication and dose each time. You should also know why your meds were prescribed, and how you are supposed to take them.

It’s unfortunate but true that many people don’t know what they’re taking, let alone why. Playing a proactive role in managing your medications may not always be easy, but you can look for help from your pharmacist, doctor, or nurse. See More

Dry Mouth: Are Your Medications to Blame?

Dr. Sharon Orrange - May 19, 2015

Dry mouth isn’t just an annoyance, it can lead to serious dental issues. Xerostomia is the medical term for dry mouth and when it happens, you’ll want to know what’s causing it.

Risk factors for dry mouth include medications, mouth breathing, older age, and a history of radiation therapy in cancer patients. Medical conditions that contribute to dry mouth include Sjögren’s syndrome, diabetes, and anxiety disorders, and these can be easily ruled out by your doctor. See More

Do Antidepressants Increase Risk of Miscarriage?

Dr. Sharon Orrange - May 01, 2014

With depression so common, many women of reproductive age will be on antidepressant meds while attempting to conceive. Do I have to stop taking my antidepressant once I’m pregnant? That’s a question we face in primary care all the time.

It’s a complicated thing to study because comparing folks with depression taking antidepressants with folks not suffering from depression isn’t a fair study—because depression itself may be (and likely is) a risk factor for miscarriage. See More

Pill Splitting: When Is It OK?

Dr. Sharon Orrange - February 04, 2013

If you take prescription drugs to treat a chronic illness, it’s possible to save more than 50% off cost of your medication by simply splitting your pills.

Sadly, it’s not all that easy to know when pill splitting is all right.

Not all pills can be split. However, many doctors and insurance companies are advising this strategy with an increasing number of medicines. (It’s also worth noting that the American Medical Association, the American Pharmacists Association, and most pharmaceutical companies oppose pill-splitting. See More

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