80% Off Copaxone Coupons & Discounts You Can Use in 2017

Copaxone Prices & Coupons

1 syringe, 1ml of 20mg/ml

Edit dosage / qty

Copaxone is a once per day subcutaneous (just below the skin) injection given to patients with relapsing-remitting multiple sclerosis (MS). The generic version of Copaxone is called glatiramer injection. A 30 mL, 20 mg/mL solution of Copaxone costs about $7,435 without insurance. Copaxone savings are simple with our Copaxone coupon. Get up to 80% prescription savings with our SingleCare discount card.

Read more

We're sorry, we couldn't price this drug at this time

Please try another, or try again later.

{{result.pharmacy.name}}

{{ result.price | twoDecimals | currency }}

Get free coupon

Copaxone

Copaxone is a once per day subcutaneous (just below the skin) injection given to patients with relapsing-remitting multiple sclerosis (MS). The generic version of Copaxone is called glatiramer injection. A 30 mL, 20 mg/mL solution of Copaxone costs about $7,435 without insurance. Copaxone savings are simple with our Copaxone coupon. Get up to 80% prescription savings with our SingleCare discount card.

Read more

Pricing for Copaxone

1 syringe, 1ml of 20mg/ml Edit

Showing prices for Woodbridge, NJ

Discounts

Summary

FAQ

Consumer Forms: Injectable

Consumer Routes: By injection

Therapeutic Classes: Central Nervous System Agent, Immune Suppressant, Musculoskeletal Agent

About Copaxone
SingleCare Discount Pricing
Savings
Uses
  • Reduces the frequency of flare-ups (relapses) in patients who have relapsing-remitting multiple sclerosis (RMMS).
  • You should not use this medicine if you have had an allergic reaction to glatiramer or mannitol.
Directions
  • Injection routeYour doctor will prescribe your exact dose and tell you how often it should be given. This medicine is given as a shot under your skin.
  • Injection routeYou may be taught how to give your medicine at home. Make sure you understand all instructions before giving yourself an injection. Do not use more medicine or use it more often than your doctor tells you to.
  • Injection routeYou will be shown the body areas where this shot can be given. Use a different body area each time you give yourself a shot. Keep track of where you give each shot to make sure you rotate body areas.
  • Injection routeUse a new needle and syringe each time you inject your medicine.
  • Read and follow the patient instructions that come with this medicine. Talk to your doctor or pharmacist if you have any questions.
Warnings
  • Warmth or redness in your face, neck, arms, or upper chest.
  • Unusual bleeding, bruising, or weakness.
  • Trouble with swallowing.
  • Swelling in your face, hands, ankles, or feet.
  • Sores or ulcers in the mouth or lips.
  • Your doctor will check your progress and the effects of this medicine at regular visits. Keep all appointments.
  • Swollen, painful, or tender lymph glands in the neck, armpit, or groin.
  • Do not stop using this medicine without first checking with your doctor.
  • Avoid people who are sick or have infections.
  • This medicine may cause a permanent depression under the skin at the injection site. Contact your doctor right away if you notice any of these side effects at the injection site: depressed or indented skin; blue-green to black skin discoloration; or pain, redness, or sloughing (peeling) of the skin.
  • Some patients may have a reaction a few minutes after receiving a shot. This reaction may include flushing, a fast or pounding heartbeat, chest pain, shortness of breath, anxiety, a tight feeling in the throat, or hives. The reaction usually lasts a few minutes and goes away without treatment. If the reaction gets severe or does not go away, call your doctor right away. This reaction can happen even if you have used the medicine regularly for several months. Also, chest pain can occur by itself, but should not last more than a few minutes.
  • Make sure your doctor knows if you are pregnant or breastfeeding, or if you have an infection.
Side effects
  • Trouble with swallowing.
  • Unusual bleeding, bruising, or weakness.
  • Warmth or redness in your face, neck, arms, or upper chest.
  • Swollen, painful, or tender lymph glands in the neck, armpit, or groin.
  • Swelling in your face, hands, ankles, or feet.
  • Sores or ulcers in the mouth or lips.
  • Severe pain, redness, swelling, itching, or lump where the shot is given.
  • Fever, chills, cough, sore throat, and body aches.
  • Fast, pounding, or uneven heartbeat.
  • Chest pain, shortness of breath, or trouble with breathing.
  • Anxiety.
  • Allergic reaction: Itching or hives, swelling in your face or hands, swelling or tingling in your mouth or throat, chest tightness, trouble breathing
  • Discoloration of the skin.
  • Mild pain, redness, swelling, itching, or lump where the shot is given.
  • Stuffy or runny nose.
  • Double vision or changes in vision.
  • Nausea or vomiting.
  • Sweating.
  • Back pain.
  • Rash or itching.
  • Joint or muscle pain.
Avoid
  • Your doctor will check your progress and the effects of this medicine at regular visits. Keep all appointments.
  • Do not stop using this medicine without first checking with your doctor.
  • Avoid people who are sick or have infections.
  • This medicine may cause a permanent depression under the skin at the injection site. Contact your doctor right away if you notice any of these side effects at the injection site: depressed or indented skin; blue-green to black skin discoloration; or pain, redness, or sloughing (peeling) of the skin.
  • Some patients may have a reaction a few minutes after receiving a shot. This reaction may include flushing, a fast or pounding heartbeat, chest pain, shortness of breath, anxiety, a tight feeling in the throat, or hives. The reaction usually lasts a few minutes and goes away without treatment. If the reaction gets severe or does not go away, call your doctor right away. This reaction can happen even if you have used the medicine regularly for several months. Also, chest pain can occur by itself, but should not last more than a few minutes.
  • Make sure your doctor knows if you are pregnant or breastfeeding, or if you have an infection.

Copaxone Discount Prices in Woodbridge, NJ

to see nearby pharmacies.

We're sorry, we couldn't price this drug at this time

Please try another, or try again later.

{{ result.price | twoDecimals | currency }}

Get free coupon

-Sally Salsworth

How to get the most from your Copaxone coupon

What is Copaxone and what does it do?

Copaxone is a daily subcutaneous injection that reduces symptom episodes in patients with relapsing-remitting MS. MS is a nerve disease that causes numbness, weakness, loss of coordination, problems with speech, and loss of bladder control. Relapsing-remitting MS is a type of the disease in which the symptoms occur only from time to time.

Which drugs are similar to Copaxone ?

There are no similar drugs to Copaxone, though there are other medications that treat the same condition. Talk to your physician to determine the medications best suited to treat your condition.

What is the price of Copaxone without insurance?

Without insurance, Copaxone costs between about $7,435 and $6,096 depending on dosage, quantity needed and pharmacy location.

Is there a generic version of Copaxone ?

The generic version of Copaxone is called glatiramer injection, but it is not currently available on the US market.

What dosages are available for Copaxone ?

Copaxone is a subcutaneous injection available as a 30 mL, 20 mg/mL solution and as a 12 mL, 40 mg/mL solution. Take Copaxone only as it is prescribed to you by your physician.

How else can I save on Copaxone ?

Qualified applicants may receive help paying for their medications through the Patient Access Network Foundation. Commercially-insured patients are also eligible for the Copaxone Co-pay Solutions program. Compare these prescription discount options with our Copaxone coupons, SingleCare patients often find they are able to save more.

Free savings up to 80% off the cost of your prescriptions

  • Walmart
  • Walgreens
  • CVS
  • Rite Aid
  • Kroger

Copaxone


gla-TIR-a-mer

Consumer Forms Injectable

Consumer Routes By injection

Therapeutic Classes Central Nervous System Agent, Immune Suppressant, Musculoskeletal Agent

Uses
  • Reduces the frequency of flare-ups (relapses) in patients who have relapsing-remitting multiple sclerosis (RMMS).
  • You should not use this medicine if you have had an allergic reaction to glatiramer or mannitol.
Directions
  • Injection routeYour doctor will prescribe your exact dose and tell you how often it should be given. This medicine is given as a shot under your skin.
  • Injection routeYou may be taught how to give your medicine at home. Make sure you understand all instructions before giving yourself an injection. Do not use more medicine or use it more often than your doctor tells you to.
  • Injection routeYou will be shown the body areas where this shot can be given. Use a different body area each time you give yourself a shot. Keep track of where you give each shot to make sure you rotate body areas.
  • Injection routeUse a new needle and syringe each time you inject your medicine.
  • Read and follow the patient instructions that come with this medicine. Talk to your doctor or pharmacist if you have any questions.
Warnings
  • Warmth or redness in your face, neck, arms, or upper chest.
  • Unusual bleeding, bruising, or weakness.
  • Trouble with swallowing.
  • Swelling in your face, hands, ankles, or feet.
  • Sores or ulcers in the mouth or lips.
  • Your doctor will check your progress and the effects of this medicine at regular visits. Keep all appointments.
  • Swollen, painful, or tender lymph glands in the neck, armpit, or groin.
  • Do not stop using this medicine without first checking with your doctor.
  • Avoid people who are sick or have infections.
  • This medicine may cause a permanent depression under the skin at the injection site. Contact your doctor right away if you notice any of these side effects at the injection site: depressed or indented skin; blue-green to black skin discoloration; or pain, redness, or sloughing (peeling) of the skin.
  • Some patients may have a reaction a few minutes after receiving a shot. This reaction may include flushing, a fast or pounding heartbeat, chest pain, shortness of breath, anxiety, a tight feeling in the throat, or hives. The reaction usually lasts a few minutes and goes away without treatment. If the reaction gets severe or does not go away, call your doctor right away. This reaction can happen even if you have used the medicine regularly for several months. Also, chest pain can occur by itself, but should not last more than a few minutes.
  • Make sure your doctor knows if you are pregnant or breastfeeding, or if you have an infection.
Side effects
  • Trouble with swallowing.
  • Unusual bleeding, bruising, or weakness.
  • Warmth or redness in your face, neck, arms, or upper chest.
  • Swollen, painful, or tender lymph glands in the neck, armpit, or groin.
  • Swelling in your face, hands, ankles, or feet.
  • Sores or ulcers in the mouth or lips.
  • Severe pain, redness, swelling, itching, or lump where the shot is given.
  • Fever, chills, cough, sore throat, and body aches.
  • Fast, pounding, or uneven heartbeat.
  • Chest pain, shortness of breath, or trouble with breathing.
  • Anxiety.
  • Allergic reaction: Itching or hives, swelling in your face or hands, swelling or tingling in your mouth or throat, chest tightness, trouble breathing
  • Discoloration of the skin.
  • Mild pain, redness, swelling, itching, or lump where the shot is given.
  • Stuffy or runny nose.
  • Double vision or changes in vision.
  • Nausea or vomiting.
  • Sweating.
  • Back pain.
  • Rash or itching.
  • Joint or muscle pain.
Avoid
  • Your doctor will check your progress and the effects of this medicine at regular visits. Keep all appointments.
  • Do not stop using this medicine without first checking with your doctor.
  • Avoid people who are sick or have infections.
  • This medicine may cause a permanent depression under the skin at the injection site. Contact your doctor right away if you notice any of these side effects at the injection site: depressed or indented skin; blue-green to black skin discoloration; or pain, redness, or sloughing (peeling) of the skin.
  • Some patients may have a reaction a few minutes after receiving a shot. This reaction may include flushing, a fast or pounding heartbeat, chest pain, shortness of breath, anxiety, a tight feeling in the throat, or hives. The reaction usually lasts a few minutes and goes away without treatment. If the reaction gets severe or does not go away, call your doctor right away. This reaction can happen even if you have used the medicine regularly for several months. Also, chest pain can occur by itself, but should not last more than a few minutes.
  • Make sure your doctor knows if you are pregnant or breastfeeding, or if you have an infection.

Saving on prescriptions has never been easier

  • Step One
    Find your prescription
  • Step Two
    Compare pricing
  • Step Three
    Save at the pharmacy

Prescription FAQs

What pharmacies accept SingleCare?

Our pharmacy savings card is accepted nationwide at over 35,000 pharmacies, including Walmart, Target, Rite Aid, Walgreens, CVS, Kroger, Harris Teeter, Duane Reade, Longs Drugs and many more. Simply bring your SingleCare card to the pharmacy and ask the pharmacist to process your prescription using the BIN and PCN number found on your card.

To look up a drug price or to see if your pharmacy accepts SingleCare, search for your prescription at the top of this page. You can also search for your prescription on the SingleCare app, available for both Android and iOS.

What will my medications cost with SingleCare?

You can save an average of 50% on your prescription drugs. A variety of pharmacies often have a variety of prices for the same prescription. Search singlecare.com for your prescription to see drug pricing at local pharmacies.

Are over the counter medications covered?

SingleCare's prescription benefit only covers prescription medications. Some over-the-counter drugs, such as Advil, have stronger forms that require a prescription, and that form may be covered.