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Cialis Coupon - Cialis 10mg tablet

Tadalafil (Cialis)

Cialis (tadalafil) is an expensive drug used to treat erection problems in men. It may also be used to treat the enlargement of the prostate gland. This drug is slightly more popular than comparable drugs. It is available in both brand and generic versions. Cialis is not covered by most Medicare and insurance plans, but manufacturer and pharmacy coupons can help offset the cost. The lowest GoodRx price for the most common version of tadalafil (Cialis) is around $114.26, 63% off the average retail price of $313.35. Compare PDE5 inhibitors.
Cialis Coupon - Cialis 10mg tablet

Cialis Latest News

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

Can Grapefruit Juice Interfere With My Medications?

Dr. Sophie Vergnaud - February 19, 2019

Yes. Sadly, grapefruit juice and actual grapefruit can interfere with the way your body deals with dozens of medications—even if you don’t drink the juice and take the pills at the same time. Just having grapefruit or grapefruit juice in your body can affect how well the medications work, and the effect can last up to a few days! In some cases, the combination can cause dangerous side effects ranging from drowsiness to serious problems with your heart and blood pressure. See More

How To Talk to Your Doctor About Erectile Dysfunction Medications

Dr. Sharon Orrange - February 08, 2019

It’s not an easy thing to bring up. Even with patients I’ve known for years, the question comes out just as I’m leaving the room at the end of the visit: “Hey Doc, one more thing… Is there something I can use like Viagra? Will that help me?”

Male sexual dysfunction affects up to one third of men, which includes decreased libido (no interest in sex), erectile dysfunction (ED), and problems ejaculating (including premature ejaculation). See More

10 Medications You Shouldn’t Mix With Alcohol

Dr. Sophie Vergnaud - February 01, 2019

“Can I drink alcohol with this medication?” This is a question doctors are asked a lot. 55% of Americans regularly take prescription medications and 30% of Americans have at least one alcoholic drink every day. While moderate alcohol intake (less than 1 drink a day) may have heart health benefits, there is a very real risk associated with drinking any alcohol at all when taking these common medications:

  1. Painkillers
  2. Anti-anxiety and sleeping pills
  3. Antidepressants and mood stabilizers
  4. ADHD medications
  5. Antibiotics
  6. Nitrates and other blood pressure drugs
  7. Diabetes medications
  8. Coumadin
  9. OTC cold and flu treatments
  10. Erectile dysfunction medications

First, some general information about mixing alcohol and medications:

  • Alcohol and medications can interact in different ways:
    • Alcohol can make your medication less effective.
  • See More

2018 in Review: The Good(Rx) and the Bad in Prescription Drug Prices

Tori Marsh - December 21, 2018

2018 has been the year of drug prices. From the new ban on pharmacist gag clauses, to new proposed rules surrounding drug commercials, drug prices have been in the news and in the public eye. But despite the headlines, outrage and new policies, prices continued to climb in 2018.

According to a GoodRx analysis, from 2017 to 2018, prices for the most popular 200 brand drugs increased by 5.5%, new drugs saw higher prices, and drug manufacturers continued to push the limit on their pricing strategies. See More

Holiday Foods That Can Dangerously Interact With Medications

Roni Shye - December 05, 2018

The temptation of gorging on delicious food between Halloween and New Year’s is no joke. From Halloween candy to pumpkin pie, the average person gains about one pound during the holiday. But, overindulging in some of these holiday foods could be dangerous, especially if you’re taking certain medications.

Meds that interact with high fat or high-caloric meals

Holiday meals can contain a lot of high-fat foods, but unfortunately, two popular medications won’t mix well with them. See More

Which States Fill the Most (and Fewest) Prescriptions for Erectile Dysfunction Drugs?

Tori Marsh - October 31, 2018

Over the past year, both Cialis and Viagra went generic, making erectile dysfunction (ED) drugs less expensive. This got us wondering, as more men are able to afford their ED drugs, which states are filling the most prescriptions for them?

As it turns out, since January 2018, 0.24% of all prescription fills nationwide have been for erectile dysfunction medications: Viagra, generic sildenafil, Cialis and Levitra. See More

Cialis Now Available as Generic Tadalafil – Here’s What You Need To Know

Roni Shye - October 20, 2018

We have good news for you: generic Cialis, used to treat erectile dysfunction (ED) and enlarged prostates, just hit pharmacies. Prices for the generic, known as tadalafil, are more than 50% less than those of brand-name Cialis. And that’s a welcome update considering higher doses of Cialis can cost almost $2000 for 30 tablets.

As more men are able to afford tadalafil and treat their ED, it’s likely that many will have questions. See More

5 Medications With Multiple Uses, Depending on the Strength of the Pill

Roni Shye - October 09, 2018

Medicines are often approved by the FDA under different strengths, formulations and uses. Advil comes as both a tablet and capsule, for example; Singulair is approved for asthma and allergic rhinitis; and antibiotic cephalexin comes in 250 mg, 500 mg and 750 mg capsules.

But some medicines have approved uses that depend on a specific strength, and those uses are often tied to a specific brand name. See More

43 Drugs Going Generic in the Next 5 Years (2018-2022)

Tori Marsh - July 26, 2018

Brand-only drugs like Restasis, Eliquis and Lyrica can cost well over $500 for a month’s supply, and without cheaper generic alternatives, patients are often forced to either shell out their life savings or give up essential medications. FDA initiatives to expedite the drug review process and prohibit manufacturers from holding market exclusivity for too long will hopefully bring many generics to the market soon. See More

Prescription Quantity Limits: What To Do When Insurance Plans Limit Your Coverage

Benita Lee - June 22, 2018

As with other forms of coverage restrictions, insurance plans use quantity limits to ensure patient safety and control healthcare costs. Quantity limits define how much of a drug you can fill during a specific time period, but they can be a hassle. Here’s how to navigate your plan’s policies, so you can still get the medications you need.

How do quantity limits work?

Generally speaking, plans will review clinical and FDA literature to decide how much of a drug they will cover in a certain time period. See More

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