Web site searches for deals on generic drugs nearby. Another program provides discount cards in many U.S. counties.
A Michigan company has come up with a new tool to help you find lower priced generic prescriptions near your home.
We all know that Wal-Mart, Target, Kmart and various supermarkets offer low-cost generic prescriptions, many for $4 for a 30-day supply. But not all the stores offer the same deal on the same medications, so it can take some shopping around to find the best deal for you.
A company called MedTipster lets your fingers do the walking. You can put in the name of a drug, choose the formulation and dosage, then let the Web site find low-cost generics near your home. If there is no generic, it will tell you that, too. It will also suggest lower-priced alternative drugs.
If you're driving a model affected by the recall, here are some questions you should ask.
With all the problems surrounding the current Toyota recall, many drivers are confused about what they should do next and what their rights are. What you should do varies from nothing to seeing a lawyer.
First things first
Here are the first steps you should take:
Some bloggers argue that if we just focus on the big expenses, our finances will be fine. That's not true.
“Little things make the difference. Everyone is well prepared in the big things, but only the winners perfect the little things.” -- Bear Bryant
One idea often put out there by personal-finance writers is the concept that we have to take care of the big things first. If we just take care of the five biggest financial holes in our lives, we’ll be fine, because those five big ones are doozies.
Paying off a credit card, for example, can save us $200 a month. Renting a smaller apartment can save us $300 a month. Doing five things of that size will make a huge difference in our monthly expenses.
On paper, I completely agree with this idea. Without a doubt, if you’re able to shave $500 a month from your monthly spending due to two or three big acts, it likely will make a big difference in your financial bottom line.
At least it will at first.
Store's move reminds us of difficulty of balancing quality and budget. How do you save?
Farmed salmon is usually cheaper than wild salmon. But, many question the effect of salmon farming on the environment, and questions also have been raised about higher levels of cancer-causing chemicals in at least some farmed salmon.
While fish is considered part of a healthy diet, finding quality seafood at an affordable price can be a challenge.
The newest technology doesn't come out until spring.
Shoppers hunting for a good deal on a new flat-screen before the New Orleans Saints and the Indianapolis Colts meet to battle for Super Bowl XLIV in South Florida on Feb. 7 won’t need to resort to a Hail Mary pass. (That’s lingo for a desperate and usually unsuccessful maneuver, for you non-football fans.)
Bundle shows how Apple and 'must-have' tech gadgets affect your bottom line.
Any TV show you want, any time you want it. Phones for talking, texting, e-mailing and Web surfing. Video chatting with friends and family across the ocean. Games that keep you fit, libraries' worth of reading in a portable e-reader, and untold entrepreneurial opportunities just waiting for you to claim a domain name and download some software. Living a wired life is pretty fun these days. But it's not cheap.
Here are quick tips for scoring a better party while sacking expenses.
There’s nothing like a killer Super Bowl party. Even if you're playing defense with your budget, you can still host a crowd-pleaser.
As with most expenses in life, the best way to save is to substitute imagination and creativity for money.
They're advertising fake documents to Haitian-Americans who are anxious to bring family members here.
A new scam is targeting Haitian-Americans who are trying to bring their relatives from the earthquake-ravaged country to the United States, authorities say.
Haitian-Americans contacted in the scheme are offered documents they supposedly need to bypass the official government process to bring family members from the devastated island to America, according to the Texas Attorney General's Office.
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