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Sudafed Coupon - Sudafed 120mg tablet

Pseudoephedrine

Sudafed (pseudoephedrine) is an alpha agonist used to treat nasal congestion and sinus pressure. It works by restricting the blood vessels in the nose and sinuses. Sudafed doesn't require a prescription, but there are restrictions on its purchase and it is only available at the pharmacy counter. Generic pseudoephedrine is available, and Sudafed PE is another over-the-counter alternative with a different active ingredient (phenylephrine) that has no restrictions. The lowest GoodRx price for the most common version of pseudoephedrine is around $3.15, 49% off the average retail price of $6.27. Compare alpha agonists.
Sudafed Coupon - Sudafed 120mg tablet

Savings Alert: Pseudoephedrine 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

Prescription Status: Products containing pseudoephedrine require a prescription in some states. Learn More

Sudafed Latest News

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

Low Milk Supply? 4 Medications That Reduce Breast Milk Production

Roni Shye - August 01, 2018

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

Packing for Allergies: 8 Essential Tips for Travelling with Allergy Symptoms

Benita Lee - July 09, 2018

Summer’s in full swing — complete with barbeques and beach parties, airplane rides and hotels. And that means lots of potential allergens. Whether you’re stay-cationing or vacationing, we’ve put together this packing checklist to help you plan for allergies so they don’t ruin your fun.

1) Pack allergy medications

Refill prescriptions and/or over-the-counter medications for allergy symptoms like sinus pain and pressure. See More

Should I Use a Z-Pak for Sinus Infections?

Dr. Sharon Orrange - May 10, 2018

“Can I get a Z-Pak?” is a question asked every day by our patients struggling with an upper respiratory infection. Trust me, I want to help you get better, but that’s not always the way to do it.

What is the Z-Pak used to treat?

The Z-Pak (Zithromax), is a five-day course of the antibiotic, azithromycin. It’s used to treat certain bacterial infections, including some sinus infections and upper respiratory tract infections (URIs) that lead to headaches, congestion, and runny noses. See More

You’re Probably Taking the Wrong Allergy Medication

Benita Lee - May 08, 2018

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. Symptoms include itching, sneezing, runny nose, and watery eyes. 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

These Drugs Can Mess With Your Potassium

Dr. Sharon Orrange - October 17, 2017

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

These 15 Medications Can Cause a False Positive on Drug Tests

Dr. Sharon Orrange - November 15, 2016

We hear “false positive” as a defense from professional athletes all the time when it comes to drug screens—but unexpected results on drug tests really do happen.

A urine drug screen tests for the presence of certain illegal drugs and prescription medications. You may be more likely to be tested when applying for a job than when playing professional sports, but you could also be affected by a false positive. See More

Allergy Season Is In Full Bloom: How You Can Treat Your Allergies Without a Prescription

Roni Shye - July 15, 2015

With all the flowers and trees blooming this spring and summer, seasonal allergies are at their peak as well. Whether you experience allergic symptoms every year around this time, or if this is your first year, you already know they can be quite a nuisance!

Trees, weeds, grasses, or blooming flowers can release pollen into the air, which in turn can cause hay fever. Hay fever or allergic rhinitis are fancy terms for your typical seasonal allergy symptoms. See More

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

Dr. Sharon Orrange - March 11, 2015

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

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