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Home Delivery Pharmacy

Explanation of service, hours, phone number, fax number

Medication Repository Programs:

State-specific programs that collect donated medications, check them for safety, then give them to residents in need for free or at a low cost. In Minnesota, this program is operated by RoundtableRx. The volume and type of medicine they have depends on what people donate, so they cannot promise to have a specific medicine at all times. You can get medicine from RoundtableRx by visiting a participating pharmacy or clinic. You also have to fill out a form to show you are eligible. This program is best for short-term use while a patient is finding a long-term solution.

For more information view our infographic here

Welcome Pamphlet

Patient Enrollment Form

Home Delivery Formulary

Home Delivery FAQs

Are the medications safe? 


How do I get my prescription sent to RoundtableRx? 


Who can use the RoundtableRx Home Delivery Pharmacy? 


What medications are available? 


How much will my order cost?
Do you offer auto refill? 

Other Affordable Medication Options

Charitable Pharmacies: 

Pharmacies that receive grants and give aid to people in need. This aid includes things like medicines, vaccines, tests, and other health services for free or low cost. Who can get these services depends on where you live, your insurance, and if you have an income less than 200% to 300% of the federal poverty level. If eligible, you can go to one of these pharmacies and get your medicines. Unfortunately, Minnesota does not have any charitable pharmacies at this time.

For more information view our infographic here

Cost Plus Drugs:

A by-mail pharmacy that buys many generic medicines from the manufacturers and dispenses them to people at low prices. They currently do not take insurance. A 15% fee is added to the wholesale cost per prescription, plus a $3 handling fee per prescription, and a $5 fee for shipping per order. Even with these fees, their prices are much lower than what you would pay at a pharmacy without insurance. Anyone can use this pharmacy, but it is often used by people who do not have insurance or those with plans that have high patient costs. More information can be found at


For more information view our infographic here

Prescription Discount Cards:

Discount programs for prescription medications that can be applied at the pharmacy counter. They are usually free to obtain and use. The most well-known are GoodRx and SingleCare, but there are many more. Ask your pharmacy staff which type of discount card they accept, if any. People often use these cards when they do not have insurance or have a plan with a high patient cost. Prices for medications using these cards change often.

For more information view our infographic here

Manufacturer Provided Coupons:

Manufacturer provided coupons offer discounts on the first fill of a specific medication for eligible patients. Occasionally they can be applied to refills. They are usually used by patients who cannot afford the copay through insurance. The cost of the medication after the coupon may be free, or significantly reduced. Each manufacturer has set medications they offer these coupons for and predefined eligibility criteria. These coupons are applied for or activated through the manufacturer's website and then presented to the pharmacy for use. These discounts are different from Manufacturer Assistance Programs that are handled directly by the manufacturer.

For more information view our infographic here

Charitable Organizations:

Organizations that get money from donations and charities. They then use that money to help people who have expensive health problems. They help patients with medical costs including medicines and everyday costs like food and housing. Usually, these programs are short-term and give one-time help. A healthcare provider will generally recommend these programs to patients who may qualify.

For more information view our infographic here

Manufacturer Assistance Programs:

Many drug manufacturers offer programs that give medicines to people who do not have insurance and cannot get help from other sources. This is either for free or at a low cost. Each manufacturer has certain medicines they include, how much help they will give, and how long they will help. Each manufacturer’s website will tell you who can apply, how to apply, and what to expect. Usually, to qualify, you cannot have insurance or only have Medicare Part D, not be in other help programs, and show that you need the medicine for a specific health issue. These programs are different from Manufacturer Discount Coupons presented to a pharmacy.

For more information view our infographic here

Insulin Safety Net Program:

State programs that give insulin to people in urgent or continuous need. In Minnesota, people who have urgent needs can get a 30-day supply for $35 at any pharmacy. People who have continuous needs can get a 90-day supply for $50. Continuous need is available for up to a year; but urgent need is given one time. The eligibility criteria for urgent and continuous need can be found on the MNsure website. The urgent need application can be printed off of the MNsure website and brought to your local pharmacy; while for continuous need you apply directly through your insulin manufacturers website which are hyperlinked on the MNsure website. If you need assistance applying for the continuous need program MNsure offers MNsure certified navigators that can help guide you through the process.

For more information view our infographic here

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