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Fluticasone Propionate Coupon - Fluticasone Propionate 16g of 50mcg nasal spray
FlonaseFluticasone Propionate
FLUTICASONE is a corticosteroid. This medicine is used to treat the symptoms of allergies like sneezing, itchy red eyes, and itchy, runny, or stuffy nose. This medicine is also used to treat nasal polyps. The lowest GoodRx price for the most common version of fluticasone propionate is around $12.24, 78% off the average retail price of $57.50. Compare corticosteroids.
Prescription Settings
generic
nasal spray
16g of 50mcg
1 nasal spray
Fluticasone Propionate Coupon - Fluticasone Propionate 16g of 50mcg nasal spray
fluticasone propionate(generic)
nasal spray
16g of 50mcg
1 nasal spray

Flonase Latest News

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

Here’s Why Your Allergy Medicine Has Stopped Working

Benita Lee
Benita Lee -

Have you noticed that your allergy medicines don’t work as well as they used to? You’re not alone. According to a national survey, 37% of allergy sufferers change their nasal allergy medicine at least once every few years because they’re not effective enough.

Reviews of allergy medicines on Iodine.com support this phenomenon. Someone who recently reviewed Flonase Allergy Relief, for example, said it “stopped working after a year or so of use. See More

Which Allergy Nasal Sprays Are Safe To Use During Pregnancy?

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

Nasal allergy sprays treat stuffy noses and itchy eyes related to allergies. If you’re pregnant though, you may wonder if they’re safe to use. Recent studies have shown us that nasal steroid sprays are safe to use during pregnancy for mild to moderate allergy symptoms. However, not all nasal sprays are safe during pregnancy. Here’s what you need to know.

How do we know nasal steroid sprays are safe during pregnancy?

Commonly used steroid nasal sprays (also called intranasal glucocorticoid sprays) include Flonase (fluticasone propionate), Nasacort AQ (triamcinolone), Nasonex (mometasone), Omnaris (ciclesonide), Rhinocort Aqua (budesonide) and Veramyst (fluticasone furoate). See More

You’re Probably Taking the Wrong Allergy Medication

Benita Lee
Benita Lee -

This is shaping up to be an especially tough year for people with allergies. With all the choices for allergy medications out there, how do you make sure you’re prepared with the best one? Here are three questions you should ask before popping that next allergy pill.

1. How long do my allergy symptoms last?

Hay fever, or allergic rhinitis, is caused by environmental allergens like pollen in the air. See More

How to Stop Snoring

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

Snoring is extremely common and 70% of folks with obstructive sleep apnea (OSA) snore. On the other hand, those who suffer from snoring do not necessarily have OSA. Snoring is caused by the vibration of soft tissues obstructing the throat during sleep.

Patients and their partners often seek help from their doctor with the primary complaint of snoring. Remember, if you have significant obstructive sleep apnea (OSA) wearing a nighttime CPAP device is the solution. See More

Veramyst Nasal Spray: The Newest Prescription to OTC Drug Approval

Roni Shye
Roni Shye -

You may have noticed more medications available in the store that used to require a prescription—and the newest prescription med to make the switch is Veramyst allergy relief nasal spray.

The status change for Veramyst was approved by the FDA on August 2nd, 2016. Veramyst is used mainly for the treatment of symptoms associated with seasonal and perennial allergies (rhinitis). It will be sold over-the-counter as Flonase Sensimist. See More

OTC Isn’t Always Cheaper: When It Pays to Get a Prescription

Roni Shye
Roni Shye -

Over the past several years many medications that once required a prescription can now easily be obtained in the aisles of your pharmacy or grocery store. You may be familiar with allergy meds like Claritin, Zyrtec, and Allegra, or heartburn drugs like Prilosec, Prevacid, and Nexium. All are now available exclusively over-the-counter, or have both OTC and prescription versions.

This is great for you in many ways. See More

Six Ways to Get Rid of Cough from Post-Nasal Drip

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

Post-nasal drip has a new name: upper airway cough syndrome  or UACS. If you have a cough that won’t go away, along with nasal congestion, “dripping” mucus down the back of your throat, the sensation that you need to clear your throat, a hoarse voice, or if you wake up in the morning with “gunk” in the back of your throat . . . this may be you.

This very common cause of a cough that won’t go away, upper airway cough syndrome, can be allergic or nonallergic and may be related to a sinusitis. See More

Allergy Med Flonase Now Approved for Over-the-Counter Sale

Roni Shye
Roni Shye -

You may have noticed more medications available in the store that used to require a prescription—and the newest prescription med to make the switch is Flonase (fluticasone propionate) allergy relief nasal spray.

It is important to know that before the status any medication can be changed from prescription-only to OTC, the FDA requires an evaluation for both safety and efficacy. Some other medications that have recently made the jump to OTC include Oxytrol for Women, Nasacort Allergy, and Plan B One-Step, and there are many more out there that used to require a prescription as well. See More

Dropped by Insurance: Changes for Ear, Nose, and Throat Meds in 2015

Roni Shye
Roni Shye -

As 2014 comes to a close, we should be thinking about what to expect for 2015. The start of a new year is a time for new challenges, new goals, and inevitably, a new prescription formulary.

What does this mean for you?

Express Scripts and Caremark have decided to remove certain ear, nose, and throat (ENT) drugs for allergies and ear infections from their national preferred formulary and have provided a list of covered alternatives. See More

Nasal Sprays for Allergies: The 10 Most Important Things to Know

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

The most effective single therapy for people with nasal congestion and runny nose from allergies is a steroid (glucocorticoid) nasal spray. There are many options out there, new and old, but here are 10 things that may surprise you:

1.  Do they work?  Intranasal glucocorticoids are currently the most effective single maintenance therapy for allergic rhinitis and cause few side effects at the recommended doses. See More

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