Zestril Coupon - Zestril 10mg tablet


Lisinopril (Prinivil, Zestril) is an inexpensive drug used to treat high blood pressure and heart failure. It is also given to reduce the risk of death after a heart attack. Lisinopril is more popular than comparable drugs. Lisinopril is available in generic and brand versions. It 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 lisinopril is around $4.00, 79% off the average retail price of $19.32. Compare ACE inhibitors.
Zestril Coupon - Zestril 10mg tablet

Zestril Latest News

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

Are Drugs Really Getting More Expensive? Yes.

Tori Marsh - February 27, 2018

It’s true: Drugs really are getting more expensive.

According to a new GoodRx analysis, the average list price for the top 100 prescription drugs climbed higher over the past year, even as concerns over high drug prices grow in the U.S.    

Our top insights:

  • List prices for prescription drugs rose 6% over the past 12 months
  • Diabetes drugs were big drivers of the increase, rising 15% over the past 12 months
  • Birth control drugs also got more expensive, with list prices nearly 8% higher over past year
  • Prices for generic drugs rose more than 5% over the past 12 months

Using a GoodRx Index of the 100 most commonly prescribed drugs, we found that cash prices increased from an average of around $78 in February 2017 to over $81 this past January – an increase of 6%. See More

Do You Have Asthma? These Medications Could Be Making It Worse

Roni Shye - February 07, 2018

The number of people who have asthma continues to grow – an estimated 24.6 million Americans are currently suffering from the disease. Things that can trigger asthma include allergies, exercise, acid reflux, and irritants like smoke or perfumes. But did you know that prescription and over-the-counter medications can also cause problems with asthma?

Here are some medications that can make your asthma worse, or even cause an asthma attack. See More

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

Roni Shye - January 16, 2018

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

New! Save Even More At Fred’s Pharmacies with GoodRx

GoodRx - December 11, 2017

At GoodRx, we work everyday to bring you better prices and greater convenience with your prescription drugs.

We’ve just added new coupons and savings information for Fred’s Pharmacies to GoodRx. You can now find even greater savings at more than 350 Fred’s Pharmacy locations in the Southeast U.S., including Mississippi, Alabama, Louisiana, Georgia, Arkansas, Tennessee, Kentucky, the Carolinas and other states.

It’s easy to save at Fred’s. See More

10 Most Common Drug Combinations

Tori Marsh - November 07, 2017

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

Could Your Meds Be Causing Diarrhea?

Dr. Sharon Orrange - November 06, 2017

Most diarrhea will resolve within 24 to 48 hours—if it’s caused by viral gastroenteritis (a stomach bug) or food borne illness. If your diarrhea is hanging on and not resolving, take a look at your medications. It can be challenging to identify which medication may be causing drug-induced diarrhea, especially if you’re taking multiple medications. Here are some well-known offenders commonly associated with drug-induced diarrhea. 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

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

Dr. Sharon Orrange - September 17, 2017

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

These 11 Prescriptions May Cause Ringing in the Ears

Dr. Sharon Orrange - July 26, 2017

Tinnitus, or ringing in the ears, is a perception of sound in one or both ears in the absence of an external source. It’s often described by patients as buzzing, ringing, or whooshing.

Tinnitus can be a continuous sound or occur intermittently and while there is often no known cause, there are a handful of medications that can contribute. “Ototoxic medications” are those that may damage the inner ear. See More

Can’t Get Rid of Your Cough? When (and When Not) to Worry

Dr. Sharon Orrange - March 21, 2017

Cough is one of the most common symptoms people schedule a visit with their doctor about. During cold and flu season, persistent dry cough fills the primary care doctors schedule. It’s just a cough, but it won’t go away . . . could it be lung cancer? Tuberculosis? Coworkers, friends and family will tell you “go see a doctor for that cough.”

So here’s what you need to know:

  • What qualifies as a persistent dry cough? An annoying dry cough, where you aren’t coughing up much junk, that has been present for more than three weeks.
  •  See More
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