Our goal is to bring you the most affordable medication. If you find a lower price advertised by another website or your local pharmacy, we’ll match that price or beat it by
10% of the difference.* Call us at 1-877-202-1513 and a member of our CareTeam will be happy to assist you.
Tolterodine reduces spasms in the bladder and is used to treat urinary incontinence and an overactive bladder.
Before taking tolterodine, inform your doctor of your medical history, especially if you’ve had glaucoma, myasthenia gravis, kidney or liver disease, a personal/family history of Long QT Syndrome, or if you have a blockage in your urinary tract, stomach, or intestine. Also tell your doctor what other medications you take and if you become pregnant or breast-feed. Take tolterodine with water. Do not break the pill; doing so may cause too much of the active ingredients to release at once.
Do not take this medication if you are allergic to tolterodine or fesoterodine. Use caution when driving or doing anything that requires alertness. Alcohol may increase side effects. Tolterodine may interact with other drugs, so let your doctor know what other medications you take, especially if you take narcotics, antibiotics, psychiatric medications, and heart rhythm medications.
Overdose symptoms include: dry mouth, blurry vision, fast heart rate. Seek medical attention immediately if you suspect an overdose or allergic reaction. Cease use and contact your doctor immediately if you experience a severe side effect such as: chest pain, fast/uneven pulse, confusion and hallucinations, urinating less than usual or not at all, and painful urination. Other side effects may occur, such as: dry mouth and eyes, blurry vision, dizziness, drowsiness, digestive issues, joint pain, and headache.
IMPORTANT NOTE: Please note that not all medications, including any referenced on this page, are dispensed from our affiliated Canadian pharmacy. The medications in your order may be filled and shipped from an approved International fulfillment center located in a country other than Canada. In addition to dispensing medications from our Canadian pharmacy, medication orders are also filled and shipped from international fulfillment centers that are approved by the regulatory bodies from their respective countries. Medication orders are filled and shipped from approved fulfillment centers around the world including, but not limited to, Canada, Singapore, United Kingdom, New Zealand, Turkey, Mauritius, India, Australia, and the United States. The items in your order may be filled and shipped from any one of the above jurisdictions. The products are sourced from various countries including, but not limited to, Canada, United Kingdom, New Zealand, Turkey, India, Australia, and the United States. All of our affiliated fulfillment centers have been approved by the regulatory bodies from their respective countries.
A valid Prescription is required to be mailed or faxed to complete this order. I acknowledge that I will need to be contacted to complete a health profile before my order is shipped.
What's the difference between generic drugs and brand name drugs?
What's the difference between the branded products you sell and the ones I get locally?
The branded drugs we sell are chemically and therapeutically no different from the ones you get in your local pharmacy. They both generally come from the same exact manufacturer. Generally, the main difference* is in the packaging and the price. Our packaging may be different from what you get locally, but we're also much cheaper.
* Other differences may include differences in trade name, form, and general appearance.
Why are there packaging differences?
Due to differences in government regulation, different countries have different packaging requirements. For example, a product in Canada (or any other country) will have different packaging than the same product in the US even though both drugs are chemically and therapeutically equivalent and are generally manufactured by the same exact company.
Why are your drugs so much cheaper?
Due to government price controls, medications from Canada and many other countries are often significantly cheaper than in the United States. Also, other countries may have more affordable generic versions of drugs, which may not yet be available in the US.