Follow facebook twitter google   

How much is a 90-day supply of Xarelto?

 

Question:
How much is a 90-day supply of Xarelto?

Answer:

In the United States, the current average retail price of a 90-day supply of Xarelto 20 mg is $1,456.89. Even with discounts and coupons available online, the price may still be out of reach for many, especially those without insurance.

 

The least expensive option may be to purchase a 90-day supply of Xarelto internationally from a licensed pharmacy in Canada or other country where drug prices are much lower than in the U.S.

 

The lowest price found when comparing Xarelto 20 mg prices among PharmacyChecker-verified international online pharmacies is currently $289.99 for a 90-day supply.

 

Taking Xarelto as prescribed by your doctor can lower your risk of stroke. Xarelto (rivaroxaban) is a blood thinner that treats and prevents blood clots. It is prescribed for the treatment of deep vein thrombosis and atrial fibrillation.

 

When comparing Xarelto prices on PharmacyChecker.com, you can filter results be comparing "Price Per Pill" or "Total Price." To order your medication, you must click your chosen verified pharmacy's logo and order through their website. If you would rather shop at your local U.S. pharmacy, just scroll all the way to the bottom of each price page and click "Search U.S. Local Pharmacy Pricing." Enter your zip code to find the discounts available in your area. If you find a great deal, just click "Print Card for This Pharmacy" and you are all set to obtain your discount at the pharmacy of your choice.

 

Compare Xarelto 10 mg Prices

 

Compare Xarelto 15 mg Prices

 

Compare Xarelto 20 mg Prices

 

Online pharmacies in the PharmacyChecker Verification Program may dispense up to a 3-months' (90 day) supply pursuant to a valid prescription for which the prescriber permits a 3-months' supply.

 

Be aware that while every year millions of Americans order and receive their prescription drugs from abroad, technically, it is prohibited under federal law. The U.S. government has never prosecuted individuals for doing so to fill their own prescriptions for non-controlled medication.

 

 

 

Published 1/9/2018




COMMENTS



Share your comments about our answer to this question in the space below. Please abide by the following rules and principles:
  • Comments that are discriminatory on matters of race, religion, gender, sexual orientation, or ethnicity will be deleted.
  • Please be courteous and respectful in your tone.
  • Please stick to the subject matter of the specific PharmacyChecker.com answer to which you are posting a comment.
  • Please do not submit any type of HTML markup or scripting as it will not be accepted.
Comment:

Sending...
Share your comments about our answer to this question in the space below. Please abide by the following rules and principles:
  • Comments that are discriminatory on matters of race, religion, gender, sexual orientation, or ethnicity will be deleted.
  • Please be courteous and respectful in your tone.
  • Please stick to the subject matter of the specific PharmacyChecker.com answer to which you are posting a comment.
  • Please do not submit any type of HTML markup or scripting as it will not be accepted.
Comment:

Sending...
You can modify your comment below. Please be aware the comment will have to approve the changes before they will be shown:

Comment:

Sending...
Your edit has been submitted and is being reviewed by ConsumerLab.com prior to publication.
To leave a comment, you'll need to be registered with us. Sign in below.
Email Address:
Password:        forgot password?
Not registered? Sign up HERE.
*If you do not receive a confirmation email from PharmacyChecker, please check your spam folder.
Please provide your email below and press "Send Password".
Email Address:
  

Back to Login.
Register to submit comments to PharmacyChecker.com
First Name:
Last Name:
Email Address:
Password:
Confirm Password:


If you are already registered, click HERE to sign in.
*We do not share or sell your personal information with anyone else, ever

Join the Discussion

SEARCH ANSWERS

Our Panel of Experts

Tod Cooperman, MD

Chief Executive Officer and Founder
Tod Cooperman Dr. Tod Cooperman is a noted researcher, writer, and speaker on consumer healthcare issues.

Gabriel Levitt, MA

President and Co-founder
Gabriel Levitt Mr. Levitt oversees all business operations, development and research. He is a public advocate for prescription drug affordability.

Shivam Patel, PharmD, BSPS, RPh

Director of Pharmacy Verification and Information
Shivam Patel Dr. Patel provides expert knowledge regarding safe pharmacy practice, quality assurance, drug safety, and patient access to affordable medication.
Read More About Our Team

Disclaimer

Disclaimer: The information provided on Ask PharmacyChecker is neither intended nor implied to be a substitute for professional medical advice, nor is it an endorsement of any product or service. If you are considering purchasing medication from outside the U.S., be aware that, in most circumstances, it is technically not legal for individuals to import prescription drugs; however, U.S. government officials have stated that individuals who order non-controlled prescription drugs from Canada or other foreign sources (up to a three-month supply) for their own use are not being pursued or prosecuted.