80% Off Actoplus met XR Coupons & Discounts You Can Use in 2017

Actoplus met XR Prices & Coupons

60 tablet extended release 24 hour, 15-1000mg

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Actoplus Met XR is used to control blood sugar levels in patients who have type 2 diabetes. There is not an Actoplus Met XR generic drug currently available on the market. On average Actoplus Met XR is priced at about $342 for a supply of 30, 1000 mg/15 mg tablets, extended release. Luckily, you can use our SingleCare savings offer to receive an Actoplus Met XR discount of up to 80% off the retail price at participating pharmacies near you.

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Actoplus met XR

Actoplus Met XR is used to control blood sugar levels in patients who have type 2 diabetes. There is not an Actoplus Met XR generic drug currently available on the market. On average Actoplus Met XR is priced at about $342 for a supply of 30, 1000 mg/15 mg tablets, extended release. Luckily, you can use our SingleCare savings offer to receive an Actoplus Met XR discount of up to 80% off the retail price at participating pharmacies near you.

Read more

Pricing for Actoplus met XR

60 tablet extended release 24 hour, 15-1000mg Edit

Showing prices for Woodbridge, NJ

Discounts

Summary

FAQ

Consumer Forms: Tablet, Long Acting Tablet

Consumer Routes: By mouth

Therapeutic Classes: Hypoglycemic

About Actoplus met XR
SingleCare Discount Pricing
Savings
Uses
  • Used together with proper diet and exercise to help control blood sugar in patients with type 2 diabetes.
  • You should not use this medicine if you have had an allergic reaction to pioglitazone or metformin. You should not use this medicine if you have bladder cancer, severe heart failure, severe liver disease, severe kidney disease, type 1 diabetes, metabolic acidosis (acid in the blood), or diabetic ketoacidosis (ketones in the blood). You should talk with your doctor about temporarily stopping this medicine if you are going to have major surgery or an x-ray procedure with an injection of dyes (contrast agents) into your vein.
Directions
  • Take your medicine as directed. Your dose may need to be changed several times to find what works best for you.
  • Oral routeIt is best to take this medicine with food or milk.
  • Carefully follow your doctor€™s instructions about a special diet, exercise, or weight loss. Check your blood sugar on a regular basis at home.
  • Swallow the extended-release tablet whole. Do not crush, break, or chew it.
  • If you take the extended-release tablet, part of the tablet may pass into your stools. This is normal and is nothing to worry about.
  • This medicine should come with a Medication Guide. Ask your pharmacist for a copy if you do not have one.
  • Drink extra fluids so you will urinate more often and help prevent kidney problems.
Warnings
  • Make sure your doctor knows if you are pregnant or breastfeeding. Certain women may be at an increased risk for pregnancy while taking this medicine. If you had problems ovulating and had irregular periods in the past, this medicine may cause you to ovulate. This could increase your chance of becoming pregnant. Talk to your doctor about effective birth control while you are using this medicine.
  • Some things that can lead to low blood sugar are exercising more than normal or waiting too long to eat. Tell your doctor about any sudden change in your medical condition.
  • Your doctor will do lab tests at regular visits to check on the effects of this medicine. Keep all appointments. You will also need to check your blood sugar on a regular basis at home.
  • This medicine may increase the risk for bone fractures in women. Ask your doctor about ways to keep your bones strong to help prevent fractures.
  • Check with your doctor if blurred vision, decreased vision, or any other change in vision occurs during your treatment. Your doctor may want you to have your eyes checked by an ophthalmologist (eye doctor).
  • Shortness of breath with cold sweat and bluish-colored skin.
  • Severe vomiting with fever or diarrhea.
  • Unusual weakness, bruising, or pale skin.
  • Swelling in your hands, ankles, or feet.
  • This medicine may increase your risk for bladder cancer if you take it for more than 12 months. Tell your doctor right away if you have blood in the urine; a frequent, strong, or increased urge to urinate; painful urination; or pain in the back, lower abdomen, or stomach.
  • Tell your doctor right away if you have any of these symptoms: loss of appetite, nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, unusual tiredness or weakness, weight loss, or yellow eyes or skin. These may be symptoms of a serious liver problem.
  • This medicine may cause a rare, but serious condition called lactic acidosis in some people. Call your doctor right away if you get sick, or if you have unusual tiredness, weakness, muscle pain, stomach pain, trouble breathing, fever, or nausea.
  • Check with your doctor right away if you start having chest pain; shortness of breath; excessive swelling of the hands, wrist, ankles, or feet; or if you are rapidly gaining weight. These may be symptoms of a serious heart problem.
  • This medicine may not work as well if you have surgery, get hurt, or get sick. Also, avoid getting dehydrated while you are using this medicine, especially if you have a fever, vomiting, or diarrhea. Be sure to drink extra fluids when you exercise or increase your activity level, or if you sweat more than usual.
  • Make sure your doctor knows if you have kidney disease, liver disease, congestive heart failure, edema (problems with fluid retention or swelling), macular edema (swelling of the back of the eye), adrenal gland problems, pituitary gland problems, or a history of alcoholism or bladder cancer.
  • Yellowing of your skin or the whites of your eyes.
Side effects
  • Change in how much or how often you urinate, painful urination.
  • Blurred vision or other changes in vision.
  • Cold feeling in your arms or legs.
  • Dark-colored urine or pale stools.
  • Allergic reaction: Itching or hives, swelling in your face or hands, swelling or tingling in your mouth or throat, chest tightness, trouble breathing
  • Extreme weakness, tiredness, or confusion.
  • Lightheadedness or fainting, slow or uneven heartbeat.
  • Shortness of breath with cold sweat and bluish-colored skin.
  • Yellowing of your skin or the whites of your eyes.
  • Rapid weight gain.
  • Swelling in your hands, ankles, or feet.
  • Rapid breathing, trouble breathing, or stomach pain with nausea and vomiting.
  • Severe vomiting with fever or diarrhea.
  • Pain or swelling in your arms or legs without any injury.
  • Unusual weakness, bruising, or pale skin.
  • Nausea, vomiting, loss of appetite, or pain in your upper stomach.
  • Headache.
  • Problems with your teeth.
  • Dizziness.
  • Cold or flu symptoms.
  • Mild nausea, diarrhea, or stomach upset.
  • Muscle or joint pain.
Avoid
  • Check with your doctor right away if you start having chest pain; shortness of breath; excessive swelling of the hands, wrist, ankles, or feet; or if you are rapidly gaining weight. These may be symptoms of a serious heart problem.
  • This medicine may cause a rare, but serious condition called lactic acidosis in some people. Call your doctor right away if you get sick, or if you have unusual tiredness, weakness, muscle pain, stomach pain, trouble breathing, fever, or nausea.
  • Tell your doctor right away if you have any of these symptoms: loss of appetite, nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, unusual tiredness or weakness, weight loss, or yellow eyes or skin. These may be symptoms of a serious liver problem.
  • This medicine may increase your risk for bladder cancer if you take it for more than 12 months. Tell your doctor right away if you have blood in the urine; a frequent, strong, or increased urge to urinate; painful urination; or pain in the back, lower abdomen, or stomach.
  • Check with your doctor if blurred vision, decreased vision, or any other change in vision occurs during your treatment. Your doctor may want you to have your eyes checked by an ophthalmologist (eye doctor).
  • Do not drink alcohol while you are using this medicine.
  • Make sure your doctor knows if you use asthma medicine, decongestants, diuretics or "water pills" (such as amiloride, furosemide, triamterene, Dyrenium®, or Lasix®), a steroid medicine (such as dexamethasone, prednisolone, prednisone, or Medrol®), a phenothiazine medicine (such as prochlorperazine, Compazine®, Mellaril®, Phenergan®, Thorazine®, or Trilafon®), a thyroid replacement (such as levothyroxine, liothyronine, Cytomel®, or Synthroid®), estrogen hormones (Premarin®), or birth control pills. Tell your doctor if you use heart or blood pressure medicine such as amlodipine, nifedipine, verapamil, Adalat®, Cardizem®, Lotrel®, Norvasc®, Procardia®, or Tiazac®.
  • Some things that can lead to low blood sugar are exercising more than normal or waiting too long to eat. Tell your doctor about any sudden change in your medical condition.
  • This medicine may increase the risk for bone fractures in women. Ask your doctor about ways to keep your bones strong to help prevent fractures.
  • Your doctor will do lab tests at regular visits to check on the effects of this medicine. Keep all appointments. You will also need to check your blood sugar on a regular basis at home.
  • Make sure your doctor knows if you are using other medicines to treat your diabetes, such as insulin. Tell your doctor if you also use digoxin (Lanoxin®), gemfibrozil (Lopid®), isoniazid (Nydrazid®), midazolam (Versed®), morphine, nicotinic acid (Nicobid®, Nicolar®), phenytoin (Dilantin®), procainamide (Procanbid®, Pronestyl®), quinidine (Quinidex®), quinine, ranitidine (Zantac®), rifampin (Rifadin®, Rimactane®), trimethoprim (Bactrim®, Primsol®, Proloprim®, Septra®), or vancomycin (Vancocin®, Vancoled®).

Actoplus met XR Discount Prices in Woodbridge, NJ

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How to get the most from your Actoplus met XR coupon

What is Actoplus met XR and what does it do?

Actoplus Met XR, a brand-name drug, is a hypoglycemic medication used to control blood sugar levels in patients who have type 2 diabetes. Treatment is usually combined with diet and exercise.

Which drugs are similar to Actoplus met XR ?

In addition to Actoplus Met XR, Actoplus Met is a similar brand-name drug used to treat type 2 diabetes. Consult with your doctor to determine the best treatment for your condition.

What is the price of Actoplus met XR without insurance?

Actoplus Met XR can cost around $342 for a supply of 30, 1000 mg-15 mg tablets, extended release, depending on the pharmacy. Luckily, there are a few ways to save money. To reduce the high Actoplus Met XR retail price, print our free Actoplus Met XR coupon card and get up to 80% off when you fill your prescription at your local pharmacy.

Is there a generic version of Actoplus met XR ?

A generic version of this drug is not currently available. You can use our free Actoplus Met XR discount card to reduce the cost of this drug by up to 80% when you purchase this medication at a participating local pharmacy.

What dosages are available for Actoplus met XR ?

Actoplus Met XR extended-release tablets are available in strengths of 1000 mg-15 mg and 1000 mg-30 mg. Follow your doctor's instructions for dosage and use of this medication.

How else can I save on Actoplus met XR ?

There is not an Actoplus Met XR manufacturer coupon or patient assistance program currently available, but you can save on your prescription cost by using our free Actoplus Met XR coupon card. Our coupon card is easy to use, and customers usually find they save the most on medications when using our coupon.

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Actoplus met XR


met-FOR-min hye-droe-KLOR-ide

Consumer Forms Tablet, Long Acting Tablet

Consumer Routes By mouth

Therapeutic Classes Hypoglycemic

Uses
  • Used together with proper diet and exercise to help control blood sugar in patients with type 2 diabetes.
  • You should not use this medicine if you have had an allergic reaction to pioglitazone or metformin. You should not use this medicine if you have bladder cancer, severe heart failure, severe liver disease, severe kidney disease, type 1 diabetes, metabolic acidosis (acid in the blood), or diabetic ketoacidosis (ketones in the blood). You should talk with your doctor about temporarily stopping this medicine if you are going to have major surgery or an x-ray procedure with an injection of dyes (contrast agents) into your vein.
Directions
  • Take your medicine as directed. Your dose may need to be changed several times to find what works best for you.
  • Oral routeIt is best to take this medicine with food or milk.
  • Carefully follow your doctor€™s instructions about a special diet, exercise, or weight loss. Check your blood sugar on a regular basis at home.
  • Swallow the extended-release tablet whole. Do not crush, break, or chew it.
  • If you take the extended-release tablet, part of the tablet may pass into your stools. This is normal and is nothing to worry about.
  • This medicine should come with a Medication Guide. Ask your pharmacist for a copy if you do not have one.
  • Drink extra fluids so you will urinate more often and help prevent kidney problems.
Warnings
  • Make sure your doctor knows if you are pregnant or breastfeeding. Certain women may be at an increased risk for pregnancy while taking this medicine. If you had problems ovulating and had irregular periods in the past, this medicine may cause you to ovulate. This could increase your chance of becoming pregnant. Talk to your doctor about effective birth control while you are using this medicine.
  • Some things that can lead to low blood sugar are exercising more than normal or waiting too long to eat. Tell your doctor about any sudden change in your medical condition.
  • Your doctor will do lab tests at regular visits to check on the effects of this medicine. Keep all appointments. You will also need to check your blood sugar on a regular basis at home.
  • This medicine may increase the risk for bone fractures in women. Ask your doctor about ways to keep your bones strong to help prevent fractures.
  • Check with your doctor if blurred vision, decreased vision, or any other change in vision occurs during your treatment. Your doctor may want you to have your eyes checked by an ophthalmologist (eye doctor).
  • Shortness of breath with cold sweat and bluish-colored skin.
  • Severe vomiting with fever or diarrhea.
  • Unusual weakness, bruising, or pale skin.
  • Swelling in your hands, ankles, or feet.
  • This medicine may increase your risk for bladder cancer if you take it for more than 12 months. Tell your doctor right away if you have blood in the urine; a frequent, strong, or increased urge to urinate; painful urination; or pain in the back, lower abdomen, or stomach.
  • Tell your doctor right away if you have any of these symptoms: loss of appetite, nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, unusual tiredness or weakness, weight loss, or yellow eyes or skin. These may be symptoms of a serious liver problem.
  • This medicine may cause a rare, but serious condition called lactic acidosis in some people. Call your doctor right away if you get sick, or if you have unusual tiredness, weakness, muscle pain, stomach pain, trouble breathing, fever, or nausea.
  • Check with your doctor right away if you start having chest pain; shortness of breath; excessive swelling of the hands, wrist, ankles, or feet; or if you are rapidly gaining weight. These may be symptoms of a serious heart problem.
  • This medicine may not work as well if you have surgery, get hurt, or get sick. Also, avoid getting dehydrated while you are using this medicine, especially if you have a fever, vomiting, or diarrhea. Be sure to drink extra fluids when you exercise or increase your activity level, or if you sweat more than usual.
  • Make sure your doctor knows if you have kidney disease, liver disease, congestive heart failure, edema (problems with fluid retention or swelling), macular edema (swelling of the back of the eye), adrenal gland problems, pituitary gland problems, or a history of alcoholism or bladder cancer.
  • Yellowing of your skin or the whites of your eyes.
Side effects
  • Change in how much or how often you urinate, painful urination.
  • Blurred vision or other changes in vision.
  • Cold feeling in your arms or legs.
  • Dark-colored urine or pale stools.
  • Allergic reaction: Itching or hives, swelling in your face or hands, swelling or tingling in your mouth or throat, chest tightness, trouble breathing
  • Extreme weakness, tiredness, or confusion.
  • Lightheadedness or fainting, slow or uneven heartbeat.
  • Shortness of breath with cold sweat and bluish-colored skin.
  • Yellowing of your skin or the whites of your eyes.
  • Rapid weight gain.
  • Swelling in your hands, ankles, or feet.
  • Rapid breathing, trouble breathing, or stomach pain with nausea and vomiting.
  • Severe vomiting with fever or diarrhea.
  • Pain or swelling in your arms or legs without any injury.
  • Unusual weakness, bruising, or pale skin.
  • Nausea, vomiting, loss of appetite, or pain in your upper stomach.
  • Headache.
  • Problems with your teeth.
  • Dizziness.
  • Cold or flu symptoms.
  • Mild nausea, diarrhea, or stomach upset.
  • Muscle or joint pain.
Avoid
  • Check with your doctor right away if you start having chest pain; shortness of breath; excessive swelling of the hands, wrist, ankles, or feet; or if you are rapidly gaining weight. These may be symptoms of a serious heart problem.
  • This medicine may cause a rare, but serious condition called lactic acidosis in some people. Call your doctor right away if you get sick, or if you have unusual tiredness, weakness, muscle pain, stomach pain, trouble breathing, fever, or nausea.
  • Tell your doctor right away if you have any of these symptoms: loss of appetite, nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, unusual tiredness or weakness, weight loss, or yellow eyes or skin. These may be symptoms of a serious liver problem.
  • This medicine may increase your risk for bladder cancer if you take it for more than 12 months. Tell your doctor right away if you have blood in the urine; a frequent, strong, or increased urge to urinate; painful urination; or pain in the back, lower abdomen, or stomach.
  • Check with your doctor if blurred vision, decreased vision, or any other change in vision occurs during your treatment. Your doctor may want you to have your eyes checked by an ophthalmologist (eye doctor).
  • Do not drink alcohol while you are using this medicine.
  • Make sure your doctor knows if you use asthma medicine, decongestants, diuretics or "water pills" (such as amiloride, furosemide, triamterene, Dyrenium®, or Lasix®), a steroid medicine (such as dexamethasone, prednisolone, prednisone, or Medrol®), a phenothiazine medicine (such as prochlorperazine, Compazine®, Mellaril®, Phenergan®, Thorazine®, or Trilafon®), a thyroid replacement (such as levothyroxine, liothyronine, Cytomel®, or Synthroid®), estrogen hormones (Premarin®), or birth control pills. Tell your doctor if you use heart or blood pressure medicine such as amlodipine, nifedipine, verapamil, Adalat®, Cardizem®, Lotrel®, Norvasc®, Procardia®, or Tiazac®.
  • Some things that can lead to low blood sugar are exercising more than normal or waiting too long to eat. Tell your doctor about any sudden change in your medical condition.
  • This medicine may increase the risk for bone fractures in women. Ask your doctor about ways to keep your bones strong to help prevent fractures.
  • Your doctor will do lab tests at regular visits to check on the effects of this medicine. Keep all appointments. You will also need to check your blood sugar on a regular basis at home.
  • Make sure your doctor knows if you are using other medicines to treat your diabetes, such as insulin. Tell your doctor if you also use digoxin (Lanoxin®), gemfibrozil (Lopid®), isoniazid (Nydrazid®), midazolam (Versed®), morphine, nicotinic acid (Nicobid®, Nicolar®), phenytoin (Dilantin®), procainamide (Procanbid®, Pronestyl®), quinidine (Quinidex®), quinine, ranitidine (Zantac®), rifampin (Rifadin®, Rimactane®), trimethoprim (Bactrim®, Primsol®, Proloprim®, Septra®), or vancomycin (Vancocin®, Vancoled®).

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