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Zyrtec Coupon - Zyrtec 24 hour tablet

Cetirizine

Cetirizine is used to treat allergic rhinitis and hives. This version of Cetirizine is available over the counter; however, to receive the discounted prices below, you will need to present a doctor’s prescription and purchase at the pharmacy counter. The lowest GoodRx price for the most common version of cetirizine is around $5.50, 77% off the average retail price of $23.94. Compare antihistamines.
Zyrtec Coupon - Zyrtec 24 hour tablet

Check Your Prescription: Can't find what you're looking for? This drug is available in both prescription and non-prescription versions. Learn More

Zyrtec Latest News

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

New Study Finds that Some Drugs May Raise Dementia Risk — as Many as 20 Years Later

Tori Marsh - May 16, 2018

Turns out, taking a certain kind of drug today is associated with an increased chance of dementia as many as 20 years from now, according to a new study.

The study looked at people who had taken anticholinergic drugs that are frequently prescribed for depression, urinary incontinence, overactive bladder, asthma, Parkinson’s disease, and allergies. People who had taken drugs from specific classes of anticholinergics had as much as a 30% greater likelihood of being diagnosed with dementia later in life. See More

Prices for Diabetes Medications Continue to Surge: GoodRx Monthly Report

Tori Marsh - May 08, 2018

Diabetes has become one of America’s most expensive diseases, costing the average patient almost $17,000 per year. A majority of that expense is due to the cost of diabetes medications – which are only getting more expensive. Recent data from the GoodRx Index reveals that diabetes medications continue to surge each month.

The monthly GoodRx Index report also showed these drug trends for April:

  • Prices for brand-name drugs are on the rise.
  •  See More

Why 2018 Is a Bad Year for Allergies – and Could Get Worse

Tori Marsh - May 07, 2018

In what appears to an abnormally bad year for seasonal allergies, rates for allergy medication fills are exceeding the last four years by 13%, with some significant geographic variations across the US.

Prescriptions are notably higher in the West and the South, with a 19% increase of fills in the West and a 16% rise in the South. Prescription volumes in the Northeast and the Midwest remain in line with past years – but trends indicate that things could get worse. See More

I Just Found Out I’m Pregnant – What’s Next?

Dr. Sharon Orrange - April 23, 2018

You just took a urine pregnancy test and it’s positive, what should you do now? As a primary care doctor, many patients contact me before they’ve picked out an OB/GYN. The news of a positive test is an exciting time that often sends patients into a panic about what they should and shouldn’t be doing.

Here are the questions I’m asked all the time.

My urine test was positive. Do I need a blood test?

Generally, the urine tests are accurate enough to eliminate the need for a blood test. See More

Everyday Medications People Are Allergic To

Katie Mui - February 22, 2018

“Are you allergic to any medications?”

This is something your doctor will ask you as they reach for their prescription pad. It’s also a question that most people breeze over unless they’ve experienced an adverse reaction to a drug before. Otherwise, it’s hard to know what to look out for.   

An allergy to a drug is different from its side effects, which are the known common reactions listed on the drug label. See More

Is Your Prescription Making You Tired?

Dr. Sharon Orrange - November 28, 2017

More than one in ten visits to a primary care doctor is for fatigue. Fatigue is composed of three major components: generalized weakness (difficulty in initiating activities), easy fatigability (difficulty in completing activities), and mental fatigue (difficulty with concentration and memory). While certainly not the only answer, medications may cause fatigue. Here are some of the common culprits.   

Beta Blockers

Beta-blockers wear many hats. See More

Which Allergy Nasal Sprays Are Okay to Use During Pregnancy?

Dr. Sharon Orrange - October 20, 2016

Nasal steroid sprays (also called intranasal glucocorticoid sprays) are effective for stuffy nose and itchy eyes related to allergies. Post nasal drip symptoms—chronic cough, hoarse voice and dripping down the back of your throat—are easily remedied with steroid nasal sprays.

If you’re pregnant though, you may wonder if they’re safe to use. Well, recent reassuring studies have shown us that nasal steroid sprays are safe to use during pregnancy for mild to moderate symptoms related to allergies. See More

5 Things to Know About Over-the-Counter Antihistamines

Roni Shye - November 13, 2015

Over-the-counter (OTC) medications can be quick, easy, and convenient options to ease minor aches and pains, the common cold, or seasonal allergies.

Antihistamines are one of the most commonly used OTC medications, including allergy treatments like Allegra (fexofenadine) and Zyrtec (cetirizine), or a sleep aids like Nyquil (which often contain diphenhydramine—also known as Benadryl).

These 5 facts will help you choose the right OTC antihistamine. See More

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

Roni Shye - October 30, 2015

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

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

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