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Aspirin Coupon - Aspirin 81mg tablet
ASPIRIN is a pain reliever. It is used to treat mild pain and fever. This medicine is also used as directed by a doctor to prevent and to treat heart attacks, to prevent strokes and blood clots, and to treat arthritis or inflammation. The lowest GoodRx price for the most common version of aspirin is around $1.73, 68% off the average retail price of $5.56. Compare NSAIDs.
Aspirin Coupon - Aspirin 81mg tablet

Savings Alert: Aspirin is available over-the-counter. You can use GoodRx coupons to save, but you will need to present a doctor’s prescription and purchase at the pharmacy counter. Learn More

Aspirin Latest News

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

Keeping A Self-Proclaimed “Medical Weirdo” And Her Doctor Happy

Katie Mui - April 05, 2018

GoodRx started with a simple idea: Help people find affordable medications. Help people understand their options. Help people get what they need for their health. Basically, we like to think that GoodRx helps. We’d love to hear and share more of your stories, so tell us on Facebook or Twitter with the tag #GoodRxHelps. 


Almost exactly 3 years ago, at the age of 54, Karla had a stroke that left her with something called vestibular dysfunction. See More

Here’s How to Use a GoodRx Coupon with Your Over-The-Counter Medication

GoodRx - March 20, 2018

Did you know that GoodRx can help you save up to 80% on hundreds of over-the-counter prescriptions?

GoodRx coupons can be used for popular non-prescription products, including diabetes test strips, Zyrtec, baby aspirin, vitamins, Claritin, nicotine patches and many more.

WAIT! Before you head to the pharmacy, you need to know that using GoodRx coupons for non-prescription products work a bit differently than you may be used to. See More

Everyday Medications People Are Allergic To

Katie Mui - February 22, 2018

“Are you allergic to any medications?”

This is something your doctor will ask you as they reach for their prescription pad. It’s also a question that most people breeze over unless they’ve experienced an adverse reaction to a drug before. Otherwise, it’s hard to know what to look out for.   

An allergy to a drug is different from its side effects, which are the known common reactions listed on the drug label. See More

Do You Have Asthma? These Medications Could Be Making It Worse

Roni Shye - February 07, 2018

The number of people who have asthma continues to grow – an estimated 24.6 million Americans are currently suffering from the disease. Things that can trigger asthma include allergies, exercise, acid reflux, and irritants like smoke or perfumes. But did you know that prescription and over-the-counter medications can also cause problems with asthma?

Here are some medications that can make your asthma worse, or even cause an asthma attack. See More

4 Tips If You Have A Kid With The Flu

Katie Mui - January 25, 2018

Thirty children have died so far this flu season, according to the latest CDC report released last week. It bears repeating: the best way to protect your kids from the flu is to have everyone 6 months or older in your household vaccinated. It can be scary if your child starts showing signs of the flu (fever, chills, muscle aches, ear pain, and respiratory issues), so here are some tips for getting them the appropriate care right away. See More

Should You Treat A Fever?

Katie Mui - January 10, 2018

Fevers – can’t live with them, can’t live without them. Or at least, that’s the case once you start coming down with one. Understanding what happens inside your body when you have a fever may help you determine whether to treat yours or not.

How a fever works

It seems counterintuitive that you get the shivers when you’re feeling feverish. You’re hot, but you’re also cold? But it all starts to make sense if you take a look at what’s really going on inside. See More

6 Alternatives to Opioids for Pain

Marie Beaugureau - November 16, 2017

Prescription opioids like oxycodone, hydrocodone, codeine, and morphine have long been considered some of the most helpful drugs for managing acute pain, where the body is immediately reacting to trauma or injury. Each year, over 200 million opioid prescriptions are given out in the United States.

Unfortunately, the rates of opioid abuse and overdose deaths have skyrocketed in recent years, leading healthcare providers and patients alike to be cautious about the use of opioids. See More

10 Ways to Treat a Sore Throat

Dr. Sharon Orrange - August 06, 2017

Most sore throats in adults are caused by a viral illness and will resolve on their own without antibiotics. Signs your sore throat is likely a viral pharyngitis (sore throat) are cough, stuffy or runny nose, and diarrhea. This means many of you will be managing your throat pain at home—so what should you take for pain relief?

Here are 10 things to know:

  1. NSAIDS (ibuprofen, Motrin, Advil, naproxen, Aleve), Tylenol (acetaminophen) and aspirin will all help to relieve throat pain within 1 – 2 hours, and will provide relief for several hours.
  2.  See More

These 11 Prescriptions May Cause Ringing in the Ears

Dr. Sharon Orrange - July 26, 2017

Tinnitus, or ringing in the ears, is a perception of sound in one or both ears in the absence of an external source. It’s often described by patients as buzzing, ringing, or whooshing.

Tinnitus can be a continuous sound or occur intermittently and while there is often no known cause, there are a handful of medications that can contribute. “Ototoxic medications” are those that may damage the inner ear. See More

Doctors Answer: What One Pill Should You Be Taking?

Dr. Sharon Orrange - July 24, 2017

Doctors are often asked what ONE pill or supplement they would recommend, or take themselves. The answer to this, I have learned, depends on perspective—based on which specialty the physician practices. So, after 20 years of being surrounded doctors in many fields at an academic medical center, here is the one pill you should be taking, by specialty.

Cardiologist

Aspirin, but not for everyone. Studies of aspirin for primary prevention of heart disease suggest about a 22% reduction in risk for non-fatal heart attack. See More

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