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Hydrochlorothiazide Coupon - Hydrochlorothiazide 12.5mg capsule
HydrochlorothiazideGeneric Hydrodiuril, Microzide, Oretic, Esidrix
Hydrochlorothiazide (Hydrodiuril, Microzide, Oretic, Esidrix) is an inexpensive drug used to treat high blood pressure. It also reduces the swelling and water retention caused by various medical conditions, such as heart, liver, or kidney disease. This drug is more popular than comparable drugs. It is available in multiple brand and generic versions. Generic hydrochlorothiazide is covered by most Medicare and insurance plans, but some pharmacy coupons or cash prices may be lower. The lowest GoodRx price for the most common version of hydrochlorothiazide is around $4.00, 74% off the average retail price of $15.57. Compare thiazide diuretics.
Prescription Settings
hydrochlorothiazide(generic)
capsule
12.5mg
30 capsules
Hydrochlorothiazide Coupon - Hydrochlorothiazide 12.5mg capsule
hydrochlorothiazide(generic)
capsule
12.5mg
30 capsules

Hydrochlorothiazide Latest News

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

Thanks to GoodRx, Retired Nurse Lisa Can Pay for Her Medications Without Breaking the Bank

Katie Mui
Katie Mui -

Lisa has dedicated her life to being a registered nurse, up until she had to abruptly quit last December to take care of her father, who had become very ill. Since she is an only child and her parents lived halfway across the country, she decided to leave her job behind—along with her health insurance.

The problem with that is, at 56 years old, Lisa needs medication to manage her high blood pressure, hypothyroidism, and neck spasms. See More

Is Newer Always Better? – Here Are 11 Old-School Medications That Still Come Out on Top

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

Newer classes of medications have transformed diabetes care and cancer treatment, but is newer always better? Patients often ask me if there is something “newer” than their current medication and if they should switch. My answer? Sometimes yes, sometimes no. Here are 11 medications that have been around forever (and I’m talking some from the 50’s) and are still recommended as first-line therapy.

1) Penicillin and amoxicillin for bacterial infections

Penicillin and amoxicillin are age-old antibiotics that are still first-line therapies for strep throat in adults today. See More

Switching From Brand to Generic Drugs Could Save $925 Million a Year, According to New Study

Benita Lee
Benita Lee -

How do you save on prescriptions? It might be in the way you pay for a prescription, like using a discount instead of insurance when it’s cheaper than your copay. Or it might be in the choice of your medication, like choosing a generic over a brand-name drug. Generics often give patients a way to save, but according to a new study, we might not be using them enough.

In the study, researchers looked at Medicare Part D spending on 29 brand-name combination drugs in 2016 and found that if generics had been used instead, spending could have been reduced by about $925 million. See More

Avoid the Sun If You Take These Drugs

Roni Shye
Roni Shye -

If you’re enjoying the sunshine this summer, it is important to know that some of your medications could cause an unexpected problem. You may not be aware, but some prescriptions can increase your sensitivity to sunlight, causing your skin to burn more easily.

What type of reaction can occur?

If your medication has a warning to avoid sunlight, don’t ignore it. That usually means that you could be more sensitive to sunlight (photosensitive), which would cause you to sunburn more easily. See More

9 Medications That Can Interfere With Your Calcium Levels

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

Knowing which medications can interfere with calcium can mean the difference between being healthy and being critically ill. Not only is 99% of the calcium in adults found in the skeleton, but we need it for other everyday functions too — from maintaining healthy nerves to regulating blood clotting and muscle contractions.

The amount of calcium in your blood can tell a lot about your health. It reflects how much of the mineral is leaked from bones, how it’s absorbed in your intestines, and how it’s filtered in your kidneys. See More

6 Outdated High Blood Pressure Medications You Should Consider Upgrading

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

If you’ve been able to control your high blood pressure with the same hypertension medications for years, it’s tempting to hold the course — but don’t. Older medications can cause serious side effects, and updated guidelines for treating high blood pressure are released every year with recommendations for current best therapies.

It’s natural for newer medications that work better and pose fewer risks to replace older ones. See More

Why Taking Your Medications for These Common “Silent” Diseases is Important

Roni Shye
Roni Shye -

If you’ve ever been afraid to show up at your doctor’s office because you’ve been “bad” then this post is for YOU!  You may think your doctor is “pushing medications on you” especially if you aren’t experiencing any symptoms of the condition they are treating you for. However, their reasoning is not without sound medical and professional judgment. 

One of the many reasons you might receive a lecture about the importance of taking your medications is due to the progressive nature of many diseases if not properly treated. See More

10 Most Common Drug Combinations

Tori Marsh
Tori Marsh -

Did you know that nearly 7 in 10 Americans take a prescription drug, and about 50% of Americans take at least two? In many cases, taking more than one drug is necessary to cure an ailment, treat symptoms, or control a chronic disease. But in others, multiple drugs may not mix well in your body, and in your pocketbook.

We’ve compiled a list of drugs commonly taken together. We’ll tell you more about why these drugs are taken together, and which ones work. See More

These Drugs Can Mess With Your Potassium

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

It’s not being overly dramatic to say that abnormal levels of potassium may actually kill you. Serum (bloodstream) potassium is an electrolyte, and imbalances are called hyperkalemia (when too high) and hypokalemia (when too low). Cardiac arrhythmias are a known serious outcome of both hypo- and hyperkalemia, and national statistics indicate that almost half of 1% of emergency department visits and 2% of hospitalizations for high potassium end in death. See More

Weird Taste in Your Mouth? These Drugs Could Be the Cause

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

First, a little reminder about taste. Our sensory system for taste is remarkably sensitive, made possible by our taste buds. Taste buds are each made up of taste receptor cells which bind to small molecules related to flavor. Through sensory nerves, the receptors relay the taste information to the brain and this allows us to discern five basic tastes (sweet, salty, bitter, sour, and umami/savory). See More

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