Generic Suboxone Tablets Hit All-Time Low Price of $34 for 56 Tabs

56 Generic suboxone tablets only 34 dollars nashville suboxone recovery state licensed addiction clinic 615-431-3701

It wasn’t that long ago when people seeking a Suboxone doctor in Nashville for opioid addiction treatment were paying over $400 per month for their medications. If you were lucky you might have had health insurance paying for all or part of your Suboxone medication costs.

At one time I was paying over $950 per month for my outpatient Suboxone treatment and medications. And, I was happy to do so. After all, Suboxone saved my life and got my head clear so I could join a recovery group, get into therapy and begin cleaning up the disaster I had created in my life, and those around me.

When I first started Suboxone treatment in 2014 I didn’t have health insurance. I remember paying $455 for 56 Suboxone films. Honestly, I would have paid $2000 for them since it meant my cravings and withdrawals would stop. I mean it when I say, Suboxone saved my family, my career, my relationships and my sanity… Suboxone saved my life.

Suboxone saved my family, my career, my relationships and my sanity… Suboxone saved my life.

The great news is recovery medications like Suboxone have come way down in price. Not the original Suboxone films mind you, but all the knock-off sublingual films and generic tablets have reached an all-time low price. It appears prices for Suboxone in the Nashville area may continue to drop, making recovery more affordable than ever.

As of July 14, 2020, 56 generic Suboxone tablets cost as low as $34.46 at both Costco and Kroger pharmacies. Other pharmacies like Walgreens and CVS haven’t quite caught up to the super-low prices yet, but paying even $100 per month for 56 generic Suboxone tablets at Walgreens or CVS is still the bargain of the century. (Click here for Nashville area Suboxone prices and pharmacies)

How much money can you save by taking Suboxone instead of buying pills or heroin on the street? The savings are nothing short of incredible.

According to our data, many people who buy opioids such as oxycodone or OxyContin on the street are spending $50 to $150 per day. Simple math tells us that people who buy painkillers on the street are spending $1500 to $3000 per month.

Now, let’s take a look at someone in Suboxone therapy.

Let’s use a pretend person who does NOT have health insurance and is a client at Nashville Suboxone Recovery. This person is spending $350 per month to pay for their doctor’s visits and up to four therapy appointments, plus less than $100 on their Suboxone medications. That’s a total monthly outlay of only $450. That means that someone transitioning from buying street drugs into recovery without health insurance is saving between $1050 and $2550 per month. By simply cleaning up your life and getting rid of your opioid addiction you’re saving enough money per month to buy a home.

By simply cleaning up your life and getting rid of your opioid addiction you’re saving enough money per month to buy a home.

If you’re struggling with opioid addiction, now is the perfect time to make a change for the better. Included with your $350 monthly investment in yourself is your doctor visits, up to four therapy appointments, daily follow-up to help you stay motivated, and a staff of people who genuinely care about you and your recovery.

Click here to register and pay for your telemedicine appointment at Nashville Recovery. You can probably be seen today and will receive your medications within one hour of your appointment at your local pharmacy. Improve your life, save your family and save a lot of money… What could be better than that?


  1. Mary S. on November 11, 2020 at 11:11 pm

    THANK YOU FOR BREAKING IT DOWN in dollars & cents! It may be exactly what someone needs to see, so they’ll know that affordable treatment is out there. Most people equate doctor appts = $$$! I’m a recovering opioid addict/alcoholic with about 15yrs. of sobriety. (but really, it’s about TODAY for me). I totally agree with what you said, “Suboxone saved your life!” I feel the same way! I wanted to get off the pills (& whatever else I could get my hands on. I was a trashcan addict!) If it would make me feel better & forget my problems, I’d take it! Only problem was… stopped working & I was in a never ending nightmare of “chasing the dragon” so to speak. I HAD to continue using just so I wouldn’t get dope sick. Then my brother, who’s also a recovering opioid addict, told me about this “MIRCLE DRUG” called Suboxone. He was already in treatment & he begged me to just try it, before I accidentally OD (again) & DIE. I already had the desire & willingness to get clean, I just had to dig deep & find the courage to try it. Fear of withdraw & being dope sick held me back for too long. I finally went to the addiction doctor & he put me on Suboxone. My doctor had to adjust the dosage, but once it was the right amount….I WAS SHOCKED & AMAZED!! IT WAS A MIRCLE!! I DIDN’T GET SICK, NOT EVEN A TREMBLE!! I DIDN’T HAVE CRAVINGS OR PANIC ATTACKS EITHER!!
    For the 1st time in decades, I could feel real happiness! Now, this isn’t a “cure all drug”, recovery requires hard work, but Suboxone made it to where I could focus on my sobriety. When I started treatment there was only Suboxone tablets & I didn’t have insurance. In the beginning, I was on an extremely high daily dose of divided doses (#120 tabs mth) (Many years have passed & I’ve been able to taper back to a much lower dose) However, at that time, Suboxone was very expensive. I had to buy my medicine by the week. My very kind pharmacist knew how important it was that I take my medication, so he sold it to me at a discounted price.(he barely made a profit, if any) I paid $187. PER WEEK for #30 tablets. It wasn’t easy coming up with that much extra money every week, but I looked at it like this, if I were still getting drugs off the street, I would have spent 5X that & would’ve done almost anything to get it. Here’s my point…I’d do it all over again, just to have the new sober life I’ve been blessed with! Thank you God!!! Over the years, the cost has significantly dropped & there are generic brands available, making it more affordable. Thus, making it more accessible for the people without insurance or have a lesser income. Just one last comment I’d like to make before I close……


    PS. I apologize for the very, very long post, but I’m extremely passionate about recovery. I want others who are suffering to get a 2nd, 3rd, 4th etc. chance on a better life. Peace & love to you all.

    • Andrew Stephen on November 12, 2020 at 3:45 pm

      What an amzing share this is! Thank you for taking the time to share your experience, strength and hope with everyone. People have misunderstood Suboxone for quite some time and stories like this help others who may be feeling guilty about taking Suboxone. Addiction and chemical dependency is a disease, not a choice. We didn’t ask to be addicted, it just happened. We happen to be the lucky ones who respond VERY differently to opiates than most. When people ask how we’re different (and they often do), I always share this simple fact: Most people will take percocet, oxycodone, hydrocodone, etc. and get very sleepy. Example – My ex-wife passes out taking a 5mg percocet. When I take a 5mg percocet I get a burst of energy and feel like cleaning the house. When I was using I could take 100mg’s of oxy three times a day without ever getting sleepy. Suboxone was the last thing I tried and the ONLY thing that worked. I’d take it for life if it means have a good life. Thanks again for this. You are AWESOME Mary!

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