Watertree Health Saved Consumers $15 Million on Prescriptions in Third Quarter 2014 Alone
Destin, FL – October 22, 2014 – Watertree Health, a leading provider of free prescription discount cards, today announced that consumers across the country saved more than $15 million on their medications by using the Watertree Health card in third quarter of 2014, which represents a 44% increase over the prior quarter. The aggregated savings data, which tracks savings by market and by day, found that more and more consumers are using theWatertree Health card to better afford their medications.
“As more people become aware of the benefits of our free card, they are taking advantage, which is clearly evident in the Q3 data,” said Watertree Health President Shane Power. “The fact that our savings increased 44% this quarter versus the prior quarter shows a growing trend from coast to coast of the need for affordable medicine.”
The Watertree Health Prescription Discount Card is free and available to everybody, accepted at 60,000 pharmacies across the country (including national, regional and local pharmacies such as CVS, RiteAid, Walmart and Walgreens), and reduces the price of prescriptions by as much as 75percent. The versatile card can be used to complement a health plan—to help fill in gaps, or by individuals who do not have health coverage.
Cardiac, flu, asthma and migraine medications are among the many commonly-prescribed drugs that can be discounted by using the Watertree Health Prescription Discount Card. For a card or to use the “Pharmacy Locator”, visit www.watertreehealthcard.com
About Watertree Health:
Watertree Health was founded in 2010 to address the growing need for accessible health care products and services in America. The Company’s mission is to help people improve their lives by improving their health. Watertree Health’s founders believe everyone should be able to afford their medicines. The Company launched the free prescription discount card in 2011 to help the tens of millions of people in America who didn’t have adequate prescription coverage.