Avandia

Avandia Price Comparisons - Get Coupons, Discounts, and Prices

The medication price range for Avandia is $1.93 - $2.85 per pill from safe and licensed Canadian pharmacies. Before you purchase Avandia, be sure to use eDrugSearch.com to freely compare Avandia prices and find the lowest cost from verified online pharmacies below.

If you are one of the millions of Americans that suffer from diabetes, you know how important it is that you take your medication every day. However, this can become expensive. Taking your daily dose of Avandia (rosiglitazone) ensures that your blood sugar levels stay regulated. This is key to staying healthy and active. 

To start your search for discount medicines, browse the list of safe and licensed online Canadian pharmacies. When you find the right pharmacy that is offering the right price for your budget, all you have to do is click “buy now”. Be sure to check for coupons before you complete your purchase and you can save even more. 

When it comes to finding the right supply of your medication, you have the option of searching for all, only the Avandia brand, or generic alternatives. Start saving on your Avandia prescription today with the help of a safe and verified Canadian pharmacy.

Pharmacy
Verified
Shipping Info
Quantity
Total Price
Price Per Pill
Buy Now
Insulin Online verified online pharmacy For $35.00 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 120 TABS $260.00 $2.17 BUY NOW
Canada Pharmacy Depot verified online pharmacy For $10 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 60 $116.00 $1.93 BUY NOW
Insulin Online verified online pharmacy For $35.00 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 60 TABS $230.00 $3.83 BUY NOW
PricePro Canadian Pharmacy verified online pharmacy For $9.95 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 60 tabs $130.00 $2.17 BUY NOW
PricePro Canadian Pharmacy verified online pharmacy For $9.95 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 120 tabs $452.00 $3.77 BUY NOW
Insulin Online verified online pharmacy For $35.00 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 100 TABS $280.00 $2.80 BUY NOW
Canada Pharmacy Depot verified online pharmacy For $10 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 120 $443.00 $3.69 BUY NOW
Canada Drug Warehouse verified online pharmacy For $10 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 84 $245.00 $2.92 BUY NOW
Canada Pharmacy Depot verified online pharmacy For $10 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 84 $245.00 $2.92 BUY NOW
Canada Drug Warehouse verified online pharmacy For $10 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 60 $228.00 $3.80 BUY NOW
Canada Drug Warehouse verified online pharmacy For $10 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 252 $719.00 $2.85 BUY NOW
PricePro Canadian Pharmacy verified online pharmacy For $9.95 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 120 tabs $252.00 $2.10 BUY NOW
Insulin Online verified online pharmacy For $35.00 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 120 TABS $456.00 $3.80 BUY NOW
Canada Drug Warehouse verified online pharmacy For $10 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 120 $443.00 $3.69 BUY NOW
Insulin Online verified online pharmacy For $35.00 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 60 TABS $135.00 $2.25 BUY NOW
PricePro Canadian Pharmacy verified online pharmacy For $9.95 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 60 tabs $228.00 $3.80 BUY NOW
Canada Drug Warehouse verified online pharmacy For $10 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 60 $116.00 $1.93 BUY NOW
Canada Pharmacy Depot verified online pharmacy For $10 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 252 $719.00 $2.85 BUY NOW
Canada Pharmacy Depot verified online pharmacy For $10 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 60 $228.00 $3.80 BUY NOW
PricePro Canadian Pharmacy verified online pharmacy For $9.95 Ships Worldwide from Canada, India, NZ, Singapore, Turkey, and UK. 100 tabs $270.00 $2.70 BUY NOW

Avandia Articles

  • Avandia one vote away from elimination - October 30, 2007

    Sen. Charles Grassley, the ranking Republican on the Senate Finance Committee, says that the FDA’s Drug Safety Oversight Board voted 8-7 on Oct. 2 to keep the scandal-plagued diabetes drug Avandia on the market. The result was kept from the public. Wow, what a nailbiter. That’s enough to give Glaxo execs a heart attack (or at least increase the risk of one by, oh, 43 percent.) (Via Reuters.)

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  • Avandia gets black-boxed - August 15, 2007

    From HealthDay News: The widely used but controversial diabetes drug Avandia will now have a strong “black box” warning on its label, advising users of an increased risk of heart failure, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration announced late Tuesday. Another four diabetes drugs from the same class, including Actos, will also carry a similar black-box message, which is the agency’s strongest label warning. The FDA and the drug manufacturers, GlaxoSmithKline and Takeda Pharmaceuticals, have been negotiating the label changes since May. Studies have suggested that Avandia (rosiglitazone), made by Glaxo, and Actos (pioglitazone), made by Takeda, raise patients’ odds for heart failure. Other research has suggested that Avandia might possibly raise users’ risk for heart attack, though the FDA…

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  • Avandia’s latest side effect: $200 million in lost revenues for Glaxo - July 25, 2007

    Glaxo pulled a rabbit out of the hat in its earnings report today with a little misdirection. Per MarketWatch: GlaxoSmithKline on Wednesday took some of the attention away from disappointing sales of diabetes drugs by announcing it was lifting its stock buyback authorization to 12 billion pounds ($24.7 billion). Experts expected to see Glaxo report a $200 million revenue plunge in sales of Avandia, its diabetes medicine that’s been linked to an increased risk of heart attacks. According to The Times of London, analysts, on average, predicted that global sales of the drug during the three months to June 30 had fallen by 23 per cent to 367 million, compared to 477 million in 2006. (You can double those numbers…

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  • The FDA’s eight-year plan for testing Avandia - June 8, 2007

    Here’s the story. Drug companies are going to try to get away with everything they can to make a profit, that’s a given. The FDA should be the regulatory force that keeps Big Pharma in check instead of being its accomplice. As long as the FDA is getting its paycheck from Big Pharma, drugs are going to keep getting approved, and American citizens will continue to be stuck in the middle … getting screwed. Henry Waxman summed it up well when he said, Despite additional warnings from outside experts, despite the millions of patients who rely on Avandia to control their blood sugar, and despite the potential risks involved, FDA never required the manufacturer to conduct a thorough postmarket study…

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  • FDA confirms safety risk of Avandia - May 25, 2007

    Although we already know why Avandia is still on the market, the FDA released the preliminary results of its evaluation of the GlaxoSmithKline drug. Here are the results via the Washington Post: The government’s own preliminary evaluation of the diabetes pill Avandia confirms the heart risks reported in a study earlier this week and suggests that as many as 60,000 to 100,000 heart attacks might be linked to its use since it came on the market eight years ago, a leading member of Congress said Thursday. In a floor statement placed in the Senate record, Sen. Charles Grassley also said that safety watchdogs within the federal Food and Drug Administration “several months ago” recommended a “black box” on the drug’s…

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  • Making Sense of Your Medication’s Side Effects - September 2, 2014

      Whether you are taking one medication or a number of different medications, you have probably looked at the list of potential side effects and felt very confused. Why? Because these medication side effects are confusing! You can have a medication that lists both diarrhea and constipation as potential side effects or both drowsiness and insomnia. How can people experience both of these at the same time? Well, they don’t, but all of the potential side effects listed are all of the side effects experienced during the clinical trials of the drug. So one person may have suffered the side effect of diarrhea and another might have had constipation. One might have become drowsy while another ended up with insomnia….

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  • FDA Shoots Down New Combo Heart Drug - March 30, 2010

    Today in London the FDA decided to postpone approval of a new experimental heart drug, seeking more information about the new product. The drug called Certriad, combines AstraZeneca’s blockbuster cholesterol pill Crestor with Abbott Laboratories TriLipix. According to Rueters, The manufacturers said on Tuesday they had received a so-called “complete response letter” from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration for Certriad, which combines Astra’s blockbuster cholesterol pill Crestor and Abbott’s TriLipix. Both companies said they were evaluating the letter from the agency and would respond to the request for additional information. An AstraZeneca spokesman declined to give further details. Combo pills are fairly common for heart drugs, and most thought that FDA approval was a given. Merck merged Zocor and…

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  • What do tag clouds say about top pharma blogs? - November 26, 2007

    TagCrowd is a great tool that lets you input words from any source, and it spits out a tag cloud that lets you visualize word frequencies. We thought it would be interesting to take a bunch of recent posts from some top pharma blogs to see what’s foremost on their minds. Among the findings: John Mack is all about pharma marketing. Peter Rost is obviously obsessed with dissing Pfizer — but is he also obsessed with promoting BrandWeekNRX? Ed Silverman is on the FDA’s jock. The Angry Pharmacist is REALLY angry.Enjoy!Pharmalot agency approval asthma astrazeneca blog brennan clear company compulsory continue data death doctors drug ed effects effexor fda flu gene glaxo health judge marketing meds meeting minister mongkol patients…

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  • Top 25 prescription drug searches for October 2007 - November 24, 2007

    Here are the top 25 drug price searches on eDrugSearch.com for the month of October: Abilify prices Vagifem prices Yasmin prices Lipitor prices Zyprexa prices Synthroid prices Simvastatin Vytorin prices Viagra prices Wellbutrin prices Actos prices Lamisil prices Zoloft prices Crestor prices Levitra prices Plavix prices Strattera prices Zetia prices Avandia prices Xenical prices Celexa prices Topamax prices Cialis prices Prevacid prices Flovent prices The list isn’t a perfect reflection of the most popular drugs purchased online, largely because of Google. For a variety of reasons, eDrugSearch.com appears very high in the organic search results for some drugs, but not as high for others. This obviously skews our results. With this caveat, however, we hope that over time our results…

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  • Older diabetes drugs are cheaper, effective and have fewer side effects - July 20, 2007

    It appears someone finally decided to take a look at the effectiveness and benefits of older diabetes drugs (such as metformin) compared with newer, more expensive ones (such as Avandia). Dr. Shari Bolen of Johns Hopkins University studied various medical databases and found 216 relevant studies and two systematic reviews. According to Reuters: Older drugs controlled blood sugar levels about as well as the thiazolidinediones [Avandia] did. There were some differences, however, in other effects. Thiazolidinediones were the only drugs that increased HDL “good” cholesterol levels, but they also increased LDL “bad” cholesterol levels. Metformin reduced LDL cholesterol levels, while the other agents appeared to have no effect on cholesterol levels. With the exception of metformin, the drugs generally increased…

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  • FDA’s drug-monitoring process flunks another test - July 17, 2007

    Remember when you were a kid in school and the teacher asked a question that no one in class knew the answer to? The teacher would give clues until finally the answer would become blatantly obvious, and everyone at once would raise their hand with the teacher’s desired answer. Somehow this news story reminded me of that: Avandia side effect reports tripled in the month after a controversial study linked the blockbuster diabetes drug to increased risks of heart disease, reports the Associated Press. In the 35 days after May 21, when the New England Journal of Medicine published the analysis on the Internet, reports of heart attacks, deaths and hospitalizations leaped … Only five heart attacks were reported in…

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  • FDA’s biggest concern should be consumers health, not of Big Pharma - June 17, 2007

    Conflict of interest is a major theme on our blog. When a person is on trial, friends and family are not allowed on the jury because they would have biased judgment. When someone has interest in the outcome, it is virtually impossible to expect a fair decision. Such has been the case with the FDA, particularly in recent years. Now, a bill that would reform the FDA is before the House. The proposed legislation includes language that would limit FDA advisory committees to only one scientist with a conflict of interest per meeting. That may sound like one too many — but in the world of the FDA, that would be real progress. According to Merrill Goozner, Currently, nearly a…

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  • Is Drug Wonks a front for Big Pharma? - June 8, 2007

    The Health Care Renewal and Clinical Psychology and Psychiatry blogs appear to have the goods on the pro-pharma Drug Wonks blog.

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  • This is why the FDA allows unsafe drugs on the market - May 24, 2007

    Marilynn Marchione from the Associated Press asked a good question in her article today: How does a drug go from blockbuster to bust? How can big safety issues go undetected in medicines taken by millions of people for many years, as happened this week with the diabetes pill Avandia and a few years ago with the painkiller Vioxx? Here’s a three-letter hint: the FDA. As long as the FDA has a vested financial interest in helping drug companies bring product to market, we will see these scenarios for years to come. Isn’t it ironic that the FDA won’t allow the importation of drugs from Canadian pharmacies due to “safety reasons,” but will allow a drug to stay on the market…

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4mg

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2mg

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8mg

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8mg

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