Most people would be shocked to learn that a new medication can cost upwards of $600 a month for the first month.
That’s a huge amount of money for someone who’s been living on food stamps, but for people who have asthma or diabetes, it can be devastating.
So how does this work?
It all depends on what type of medication you have, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
People with asthma can be charged as much as $1,000 for their first month of therapy, while diabetes can cost $1.50 a day for the initial 30 days.
If you have diabetes, your prescription can cost even more.
The best thing to do is take your medication as prescribed.
The CDC recommends that people get their medications as soon as possible, since they can cost thousands of dollars more a month.
If you’re a smoker, the FDA is asking you to quit for a month and you should get a prescription for nicotine replacement therapy.
If your insurance covers it, the cost could be $200 or more.
For someone who smokes for more than a year, it’s important to get a doctor’s note for a new inhaler and a prescription.
If your asthma is treated with an inhaler, you can have it taken every few months, but you should wait until you have the inhaler to start taking it regularly.
You should also keep a copy of your prescription with you and keep a journal of your use.