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Quinapril Coupon - Quinapril 40mg tablet
QuinaprilGeneric Accupril
Quinapril (Accupril) is an inexpensive drug used alone or together with other medicines to treat high blood pressure. This drug is less popular than comparable drugs. It is available in brand and generic form. Generic quinapril 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 quinapril is around $17.89, 79% off the average retail price of $88.64. Compare ACE inhibitors.
Prescription Settings
generic
tablet
40mg
90 tablets
Quinapril Coupon - Quinapril 40mg tablet
quinapril(generic)
tablet
40mg
90 tablets

Quinapril Latest News

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

High Blood Pressure Medications: ACE Inhibitors vs. ARBs

Roni Shye
Roni Shye -

In the land of high blood pressure medications, ACE inhibitors and ARBs are pretty standard. That means that if you are being treated for high blood pressure, you’re likely to be on one of these medications. ACE inhibitors and ARBs represent two groups of drugs that treat hypertension, but they differ in how they work and their side effects.

What is hypertension?

Hypertension (aka. high blood pressure) is when the pressure in your blood vessels is too high. See More

Medications That Can Cause Depression as a Side Effect

Benita Lee
Benita Lee -

More than one-third of US adults may be using a prescription medication associated with depression and/or suicidal symptoms as a possible side effect, a recent study finds. Over 200 medications, including birth control pills, blood pressure medications, antacids, and painkillers, were cited with these concerns.

The study, carried out by researchers at the University of Illinois at Chicago, found that 38% of adults interviewed from 2013 to 2014 used medications associated with depression as a possible side effect in the 30 days prior to the interview compared to 35% from 2005 to 2006. See More

The 5 Most Common Causes of a Nagging Cough — and When You Should Really See a Doctor

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

A nagging cough is one of the most common reasons why people schedule a doctor’s visit, especially during cold and flu season. It’s just a cough with no other symptoms — no runny nose, no headaches — but it won’t go away. Could it be lung cancer? Tuberculosis? Here’s what may be causing your cough and when you should really see a doctor.

What is a persistent dry cough?

A nagging cough is often a persistent dry cough, one that’s mostly annoying (where you aren’t coughing up much junk) and has been around for more than three weeks. 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

Pill Splitting: When Is It OK?

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

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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