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Diphenhydramine Coupon - Diphenhydramine 25mg capsule
DiphenhydramineGeneric Benadryl, Unisom, Zzzquil, Diphenhist
Diphenhydramine is an antihistamine used to treat symptoms of seasonal allergies including sneezing, runny nose, and itching or watering eyes. It is also used as an over-the-counter sleep aid. It works by blocking the action of histamine which causes allergic symptoms; it also often causes drowsiness and sedation. Brand names include Benadryl for allergies and ZzzQuil and Unisom for sleep aids. It is available over-the-counter. The lowest GoodRx price for the most common version of diphenhydramine is around $1.82, 74% off the average retail price of $7.06. Compare antihistamines.
Prescription Settings
diphenhydramine(generic)
capsule
25mg
30 capsules
Diphenhydramine Coupon - Diphenhydramine 25mg capsule
diphenhydramine(generic)
capsule
25mg
30 capsules
Savings Alert: Diphenhydramine 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

Diphenhydramine Latest News

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

How Does Xyzal Compare to Other Allergy Medicines?

Katie Mui
Katie Mui -

With 2018 being an especially bad year for allergies, you may be reconsidering your current allergy medication. The sheer number of allergy relief commercials that crop up during high-pollen months can make it pretty tempting. Among the brands frequently advertised are household names like Claritin (loratadine), Allegra (fexofenadine), and Zyrtec (cetirizine), but there’s a new contender—Xyzal (levocetirizine). See More

4 Tips If You Have a Kid With the Flu

Katie Mui
Katie Mui -

Over 150 children died from flu last season, according to the CDC. 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

Treating Insomnia: Which Sleeping Pill Is Right for You?

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

You may have read about the dangers of Ambien (zolpidem) or why you should stay away from habit-forming sleeping pills like Valium (diazepam) and wondered, what can I take for sleep? Fortunately, there are many options for the short-term treatment of insomnia. Here’s how to choose the right one for you.

What are my options?

Medications commonly used to treat insomnia include benzodiazepines (Ativan, Valium, Klonopin, Restoril), atypical benzodiazepines (Ambien, Sonata, Lunesta), melatonin agonists (Rozerem), antidepressants (Silenor, amitriptyline, trazodone) and our newest one, Belsomra. See More

Low Milk Supply? 4 Medications That Reduce Breast Milk Production

Roni Shye
Roni Shye -

Being a new mom is hard (trust me, I know—I just had a little guy myself three months ago). While pregnancy might be over, if you decide to breastfeed, it’s important to continue watching what you’re putting in your body. Whether you need to take medications for mastitis, postpartum depression or diabetes, be aware that they may affect your milk supply.

If you’re prescribed a new or existing medication, make sure both your doctor and pharmacist knows that you are breastfeeding. See More

Alternative Uses of 6 Popular Over-the-Counter Medications

Benita Lee
Benita Lee -

We’re pretty familiar with specific uses of popular over-the-counter (OTC) medications — Benadryl treats allergies, Sudafed clears your sinuses. But did you know, active ingredients in many OTC drugs are used to treat other diseases outside of your everyday ailments? Here are six active ingredients in popular OTC drugs and their surprisingly powerful alternative uses.

1) Diphenhydramine (Benadryl and most Unisom products)

Benadryl is arguably the most effective antihistamine drug. See More

The 3 Most Common Causes of Drug Allergies — and How To Treat Them

Benita Lee
Benita Lee -

Has your doctor ever asked if you’re allergic to any drugs? Luckily for most people, medicine allergies are not that common. But for the few who do have them, allergic reactions can be extremely dangerous. Here’s what you need to know about drug allergies before you start a new medication.

What are drug allergies?

When we talk about allergic reactions to drugs, we’re not talking about side effects. See More

8 Medications That Can Make You Gain Weight

Benita Lee
Benita Lee -

An unexpected increase in weight can be concerning for anyone. But it’s an unfortunate side effect of many common medications. Insulin, blood pressure medications, antidepressants, and even migraine medications can all cause weight gain, and some may even worsen the health conditions they’re trying to treat.

Sudden weight gain is never a reason to stop your medication without seeing your doctor first. See More

7 Medications That Cause Nightmares and Disturbing Dreams

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

Antidepressants, blood pressure drugs, and allergy medicines are some of the many popular medications that can affect your dreams, and not always in a good way.

Medications that influence the neurotransmitters in our brain — those same chemicals that affect our mood and alertness — often come with the reported side effect of causing disturbing dreams and nightmares. While nightmares occur in only 1–5% of folks using these medications, here is the list of the most common offenders. See More

New Study Finds that Some Drugs May Raise Dementia Risk — as Many as 20 Years Later

Tori Marsh
Tori Marsh -

Turns out, taking a certain kind of drug today is associated with an increased chance of dementia as many as 20 years from now, according to a new study.

The study looked at people who had taken anticholinergic drugs that are frequently prescribed for depression, urinary incontinence, overactive bladder, asthma, Parkinson’s disease, and allergies. People who had taken drugs from specific classes of anticholinergics had as much as a 30% greater likelihood of being diagnosed with dementia later in life. See More

Here’s What You Need To Know About Your Meds If You’re 65 Or Older

Katie Mui
Katie Mui -

As we get older, our bodies start turning on us. Our blood pressure begins to rise, joints develop arthritis, and arteries start clogging up. We end up taking more and more medications. Some 90% of people over the age of 65 take at least one medication per week, and 40% take five or more. 1 in 6 people in this age group will inevitably experience a harmful side effect of a drug they are taking regularly. See More

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