Prescription onlyLower-cost generic availableClass: Endocrine

Amaryl Alternatives

(glimepiride)

Prescription onlyLower-cost generic availableClass: Endocrine
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Compare Amaryl (glimepiride) to alternatives

These medications are comparable to Amaryl (glimepiride) or used for similar purposes.

Amaryl
(glimepiride)

Diabeta
(glyburide)

Glucotrol
(glipizide)

Byetta
(exenatide)

Precose
(acarbose)

Actos
(pioglitazone)

Januvia
(sitagliptin)

Lantus
(insulin glargine)

Glucophage
(metformin)

Lowers blood sugar. Amaryl (glimepiride) is an effective medicine for lowering blood sugar, but it can cause weight gain.Lowers blood sugar. Diabeta (glyburide) is a good oral anti-diabetic medicine, but can cause hypoglycemia or low blood sugar.Lowers blood sugar. Glucotrol (glipizide) is an effective medicine for lowering blood sugar, but it can cause your blood sugar level to be too low so you must always carry some form of sugar with you that can be readily used.Lowers blood sugar. Byetta (Exenatide) can lower your blood sugars in addition to metformin. It does not increase your appetite unlike some other anti-diabetics, but must be given by injection and usually causes upset stomach.Lowers blood sugar. Precose (acarbose) helps lower your post-mealtime blood sugar levels, but it must be taken at the beginning of each main meal in order for it to be most effective.Lowers blood sugar. Actos (pioglitazone) can improve blood sugar control but is not a top choice since it has a lot of side effects.Lowers your blood sugar. Januvia (sitagliptin) is a good add-on treatment if your blood sugars are not controlled and you don't want to use an injectable medicine.Lowers blood sugar. Lantus (Insulin Glargine) is a long-acting insulin that provides all-day sugar control. It can cause low blood sugar, so make sure you know what the symptoms are and always have a source of sugar nearby.Lowers blood sugar. Glucophage (metformin) is the first choice medicine to control your blood sugar and lower the risk of death from diabetes, although a few people may not tolerate the stomach side effects.
Reviews & ratings
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Not enough reviews for this treatment. Help someone out, leave a review!

Have you used Amaryl (glimepiride)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for glyburide
45%
+5% better vs. Amaryl
34%
+66% better vs. Amaryl
21%
-29% worse vs. Amaryl
110 reviews
Have you used Diabeta (glyburide)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for Glucotrol
50%
Same vs. Amaryl
32%
+68% better vs. Amaryl
19%
-31% worse vs. Amaryl
332 reviews
Have you used Glucotrol (glipizide)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it

Not enough reviews for this treatment. Help someone out, leave a review!

Have you used Byetta (exenatide)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it

Not enough reviews for this treatment. Help someone out, leave a review!

Have you used Precose (acarbose)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for Actos
42%
+8% better vs. Amaryl
30%
+70% better vs. Amaryl
21%
-29% worse vs. Amaryl
175 reviews
Have you used Actos (pioglitazone)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for Januvia
44%
+6% better vs. Amaryl
34%
+66% better vs. Amaryl
17%
-33% worse vs. Amaryl
143 reviews
Have you used Januvia (sitagliptin)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for Lantus
67%
-17% worse vs. Amaryl
51%
+49% better vs. Amaryl
14%
-36% worse vs. Amaryl
584 reviews
Have you used Lantus (insulin glargine)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for metformin
65%
-15% worse vs. Amaryl
46%
+54% better vs. Amaryl
16%
-34% worse vs. Amaryl
938 reviews
Have you used Glucophage (metformin)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Side effects
AmarylglyburideGlucotrolByettaPrecoseActosJanuviaLantusmetformin
  • Accidental injury 3%
  • Flu syndrome 1%
  • Nausea 2%
  • Dizziness 3%
  • Low blood sugar 4%
More Amaryl side effects »
  • Nausea and heartburn 2%
  • Skin allergies 2%
More glyburide side effects »
  • Dizziness 1%
  • Diarrhea 5%
  • Nervousness 1%
  • Tremor 4%
  • Passing gas 2%
  • Low blood sugar 3%
  • Constipation 3%
  • Nausea 3%
  • Headache 2%
More Glucotrol side effects »
  • Low blood sugar 11%
  • Nausea 33%
  • Diarrhea 10%
  • Vomiting 14%
  • Headache 10%
  • Constipation 8%
  • Indigestion 5%
  • Weakness 4%
  • Abdominal swelling 3%
  • Loss of appetite 3%
More Byetta side effects »
  • Excessive gas 46%
  • Diarrhea 19%
  • Stomach pain 10%
More Precose side effects »
  • Swelling 11%
  • Low blood sugar 8%
  • Colds and flu 4%
  • Headache 2%
  • Heart failure 2%
  • Sinus infection 1%
  • Back pain 1%
  • Muscle pain 2%
More Actos side effects »
  • Common cold 2%
  • Diarrhea 1%
  • Upper respiratory infection 3%
  • Headache 1%
More Januvia side effects »
  • Upper respiratory tract infection 22%
  • Infection 9%
  • Accidental injury 6%
  • Headache 6%
  • Edema peripheral 20%
  • Hypertension 20%
  • Sinusitis 19%
  • Influenza 19%
  • Cataract 18%
  • Bronchitis 15%
More Lantus side effects »
  • Diarrhea 41%
  • Nausea/vomiting 18%
  • Gas 6%
  • Weakness 3%
  • Indigestion 3%
  • Stomach pain 1%
  • Headache 1%
More metformin side effects »
How it works
AmarylglyburideGlucotrolByettaPrecoseActosJanuviaLantusmetformin
Amaryl (glimepiride) is an anti-diabetic medicine. It stimulates your body to release insulin and lower blood sugar.Diabeta (glyburide) stimulates your body to release insulin and lower blood sugar.Glucotrol (glipizide) stimulates your body to release insulin and lower blood sugar.Byetta (Exenatide) enhances the release of insulin in your gut and pancreas to lower your blood sugar.Precose (acarbose) stops an enzyme in your body from turning carbohydrates into sugar for energy. As a result, your body will absorb less sugar from the foods that you eat which will lead to lower blood sugar levels.Actos (pioglitazone) is a thiazolidinedione that improves your body's ability to use insulin to lower your blood sugar.Januvia (sitagliptin) is an anti-diabetic drug that enhances your body's release of insulin.Lantus (Insulin Glargine) is a long-acting insulin medicine for diabetes. It acts like the insulin that your body normally makes to process sugars and fats, and it keeps your blood sugar stable throughout the day.Glucophage (metformin) is an anti-diabetic drug. It lowers the amount of sugar your body makes or absorbs, and allows your body use the existing insulin better.
Type of medication
AmarylglyburideGlucotrolByettaPrecoseActosJanuviaLantusmetformin
Prescription onlyPrescription onlyPrescription onlyPrescription onlyPrescription onlyPrescription onlyPrescription onlyPrescription onlyPrescription only
Available as
AmarylglyburideGlucotrolByettaPrecoseActosJanuviaLantusmetformin
  • Pill
  • Pill
  • Pill
  • Extended release pill
  • Injection
  • Pill
  • Pill
  • Pill
  • Injection
  • Pill
  • Extended release pill
  • Liquid
Used for
AmarylglyburideGlucotrolByettaPrecoseActosJanuviaLantusmetformin
Risk factors for serious side effects
AmarylglyburideGlucotrolByettaPrecoseActosJanuviaLantusmetformin
  • Skipping meals or having inconsistent meal times
  • Drinking alcohol
  • Using other blood sugar-lowering medicine
  • People age 60 or older
  • Those with kidney and/or liver problems
Detailed Amaryl (glimepiride) risks & warnings »
  • Over age 65
  • Kidney problems
  • Use of other blood sugar lowering medicines
  • Alcohol
  • Intense physical activity
Detailed Diabeta (glyburide) risks & warnings »
  • Skipping meals or having inconsistent meal times
  • Drinking alcohol
  • Using other blood sugar-lowering medicine
  • People age 60 or older
  • Those with kidney and/or liver problems
Detailed Glucotrol (glipizide) risks & warnings »
  • Severe renal impairment
  • End-stage renal disease
  • Severe gastrointestinal disease
  • Gastroparesis
Detailed Byetta (exenatide) risks & warnings »
  • Using insulin or other medicines that stimulate insulin release
  • Those with kidney problems
  • Taking multiple medicines together
Detailed Precose (acarbose) risks & warnings »
  • Heart failure
  • Current liver problems
  • History of bladder cancer
  • Women
Detailed Actos (pioglitazone) risks & warnings »
  • History of pancreatitis
  • High blood triglyceride levels
  • Gallstones (stones in gallbladder)
  • History of alchoholism
  • Kidney problems
Detailed Januvia (sitagliptin) risks & warnings »
  • Insulin dose too high
  • Use of other blood sugar lowering medicines
  • Poor injection techniques
  • Unstable kidney functions
  • Unstable liver functions
Detailed Lantus (insulin glargine) risks & warnings »
  • Kidney problems
  • Liver problems
  • Congestive heart failure
  • Using contrast dye for procedures
  • Surgery
Detailed Glucophage (metformin) risks & warnings »
Pregnancy

Research studies with animals found harmful effects on unborn babies. It hasn’t been properly studied in humans. The benefits might outweigh the risks even if you’re pregnant. Talk with your doctor.

Research studies with animals found harmful effects on unborn babies. It hasn’t been properly studied in humans. The benefits might outweigh the risks even if you’re pregnant. Talk with your doctor.

Research studies with animals haven’t found a risk to unborn babies, but it hasn’t been properly studied in humans.

Research studies with animals found harmful effects on unborn babies. It hasn’t been properly studied in humans. The benefits might outweigh the risks even if you’re pregnant. Talk with your doctor.

Research studies with animals haven’t found a risk to unborn babies, but it hasn’t been properly studied in humans.

Interactions
AmarylglyburideGlucotrolByettaPrecoseActosJanuviaLantusmetformin
No interactions related info.No interactions related info.No interactions related info.No interactions related info.
  • Has relatively few interactions with other medicines.
No interactions related info.No interactions related info.No interactions related info.No interactions related info.
Alcohol
AmarylglyburideGlucotrolByettaPrecoseActosJanuviaLantusmetformin
  • Avoid drinking alcohol while taking Amaryl (glimepiride).
  • Try to avoid drinking alcohol while on Diabeta (glyburide).
  • Avoid drinking alcohol while taking Glucotrol (glipizide).
No alcohol related info.No alcohol related info.No alcohol related info.No alcohol related info.No alcohol related info.
  • Limit or avoid alcohol when taking this medicine.
  • Excessive or chronic alcohol use can increase the risk of a dangerous side effect.
Food
AmarylglyburideGlucotrolByettaPrecoseActosJanuviaLantusmetformin
  • Eat regular and well-balanced meals to keep your blood sugar levels normal.
  • Eat well-balanced meals to avoid low blood sugar.
  • Eat regular and well-balanced meals to keep your blood sugar levels normal.
No food related info.No food related info.
  • Take once a day with or without food.
  • Take once a day in the morning with or without food.
No food related info.
  • Always take it with food to lessen stomach upset.
Kidneys and liver
AmarylglyburideGlucotrolByettaPrecoseActosJanuviaLantusmetformin
  • People with kidney and/or liver problems take a longer time to get rid of Amaryl (glimepiride) from their body. They are more sensitive to the effects of low blood sugar that include symptoms such as fast heartbeat, sweating, pale skin, shakiness, confusion and irritability. They need to make sure to carry with them some form of sugar such as hard candies or glucose tablets at all times while they are on this medicine.
  • Not ideal for elderly or those with poor kidney function.
No kidneys and liver related info.
  • If you have severe kidney or liver problems, you should not take Byetta (Exenatide). Talk to your doctor about testing your kidneys before starting Byetta (Exenatide). People taking medications that are damaging to kidneys such as ACE inhibitors, NSAIDs or diuretics in addition to Byetta (Exenatide) may notice nausea, vomiting, or diarrhea.
  • Precose (acarbose) is not a recommended treatment option if you have bad kidney function or kidney problems. Your doctor will have you do a blood test to decide if this is the right medicine for you.
  • If you've had liver problems or damage in the past, talk to your doctor before starting Actos (pioglitazone), since there's a small chance that it can hurt your liver. Tell your doctor about any stomach pain that don't go away, dark urine, or yellowing of eyes/skin. Your doctor will check your liver regularly.
  • Januvia (sitagliptin) can worsen kidney problems. Your doctor may check your kidney function before and during treatment. Your doctor may have to adjust the dose or stop this medicine based on changes in kidney function.
  • Okay to use even if you have liver or kidney problems, unlike most other blood sugar-lowering medicines.
  • Glucophage (metformin) can cause this rare life-threatening condition. Your doctor will check your kidneys and liver before you start. Symptoms include deep and rapid breathing, nausea, vomiting, and stomach pain. This is a medical emergency and you should get help right away. You're more likely to get this if you already have kidney problems. Glucophage (metformin) should be stopped 48 hours before and after surgery or any imaging procedure needing contrast dye.
  • Usually not a good choice for people with kidney problems. Your doctor will tell you if Glucophage (metformin) is right for you to take.
Pain
AmarylglyburideGlucotrolByettaPrecoseActosJanuviaLantusmetformin
No pain related info.No pain related info.No pain related info.
  • Using Byetta (Exenatide) has been associated with stomach pain, nausea, vomiting and diarrhea. If you have severe gastrointestinal disease such as Crohn’s Disease or Ulcerative Colitis, you should talk to your doctor about using a different medicine for diabetes. You should not use Byetta (Exenatide) if you have gastroparesis, a condition that causes slow or irregular digestion. Gastroparesis can be common for people that have had uncontrolled diabetes for a while.
  • Causes side effects usually during the first few weeks of treatment including stomach pain, excessive gas, and diarrhea that will become less bothersome with time.
No pain related info.
  • Tell your doctor right away if you have severe stomach pain, nausea, and/or vomiting. These are symptoms of pancreatitis.
No pain related info.No pain related info.
Weight
AmarylglyburideGlucotrolByettaPrecoseActosJanuviaLantusmetformin
  • Amaryl (glimepiride) might cause weight gain.
  • Amaryl (glimepiride) might cause weight gain.
  • Can cause weight gain, dizziness, or stomach upset.
  • Can cause weight gain (about 2 to 3 pounds).
  • Can cause mild weight gain of 2-3lb.
No weight related info.
  • Precose (acarbose) helps control meal-time blood sugar levels without causing weight gain.
  • Can cause weight gain, headache, and swelling from fluid build-up.
  • Can cause weight gain.
  • It is less likely to cause weight gain and low blood sugar compared to other diabetes medicines.
  • Can cause weight gain and low blood sugar.
  • Likely to cause moderate weight gain (around 4 to 6 pounds).
  • Doesn't cause weight gain.
Upsides and benefits
AmarylglyburideGlucotrolByettaPrecoseActosJanuviaLantusmetformin
  • Needs to be taken only once a day.
  • Effectively lowers blood sugar and A1c levels by 1-2%. (A1c is a test that measures your average blood sugars over the past 3 months).
  • Amaryl (glimepiride) is an oral medicine so it might be a good alternative for those who don't like injections.
  • Protects your organs and blood vessels by preventing the harmful effects of high blood sugar levels.
  • Available as a generic form and is relatively cheap.
  • Available as an oral tablet.
  • Lowers your A1c (average blood sugar over time) up to 2%.
  • Available in generic version.
  • Available in single pill combination with other anti-diabetic medicines.
  • Lowers A1c levels by 1-2%.
  • Glucotrol (glipizide) is an oral medicine so it might be a good alternative for those who don't like injections.
  • Protects your organs and blood vessels by preventing the harmful effects of high blood sugar levels.
  • Okay to use by people with kidney problems.
  • Available as a generic form and is relatively cheap.
  • Can lower your A1c (average blood sugar over time) by 1%.
  • Not as likely to cause very low blood sugar as glyburine or insulin.
  • Does not increase your appetite like other anti-diabetic medicines.
  • Pen is dialed to a single dose for easy injections.
  • Precose (acarbose) helps control meal-time blood sugar levels without causing weight gain.
  • When used alone it doesn't normally cause blood sugar levels to be too low unlike other anti-diabetes medicines.
  • Safe to be used in people age 65 or older.
  • Has relatively few interactions with other medicines.
  • Improves sugar control and lowers A1c levels by around 1%.
  • Easily taken by mouth as a once a day pill.
  • Prevents the harmful effects of high sugar levels on your organs.
  • Rarely causes low blood sugar.
  • Lower the risk of heart attack or stroke.
  • Oral blood sugar-lowering medicine.
  • Januvia (sitagliptin) is not linked to worsening heart failure like other medicines in its class.
  • Uses the hormones naturally produced by your body to affect how sugar is processed.
  • It is less likely to cause weight gain and low blood sugar compared to other diabetes medicines.
  • Insulin is the most effective blood sugar-lowering medicine. When used correctly, it'll lower blood sugar every time you use it and prevent the harmful effects of high sugar levels on your organs and blood vessels.
  • Lantus is a long-lasting insulin that provides consistent, all-day sugar control with less risk of low blood sugar.
  • Dose can be easily adjusted to make a customized regimen that's tailored to your body.
  • Starting insulin early in the treatment of Type 2 diabetes can maintain your body's insulin-producing cells and slow down disease progression.
  • Okay to use even if you have liver or kidney problems, unlike most other blood sugar-lowering medicines.
  • Improves sugar control and lowers A1c levels as much as 2%.
  • One of the few diabetes medicines that lowers the risk of death from diabetes-related complications.
  • Doesn't cause weight gain.
  • Rarely causes low blood sugar.
Downsides and risks
AmarylglyburideGlucotrolByettaPrecoseActosJanuviaLantusmetformin
  • Amaryl (glimepiride) might cause weight gain.
  • Has a higher risk than other diabetes medicine for causing blood sugar levels to be too low.
  • Not preferred for people age 65 or older because they are at higher risk of experiencing side effects such as low blood sugar.
  • Might lose its effectiveness over time.
  • Needs to be taken 30 minutes before a meal for it to be most effective.
  • More likely to cause hypoglycemia or low blood sugar than other types of oral anti-diabetics.
  • You will have to check your blood sugar often when you first start taking it.
  • Can cause weight gain (about 2 to 3 pounds).
  • Not ideal for elderly or those with poor kidney function.
  • May not work as well for those with severe diabetes and when pancreas cannot produce insulin.
  • Has a higher risk than other diabetes medicine for causing blood sugar levels to be too low.
  • While taking Glucotrol (glipizide), your blood sugars should be checked 2 to 5 times a week, but less often once you are on a stable dose.
  • Can cause mild weight gain of 2-3lb.
  • Might lose its effectiveness over time.
  • Needs to be taken 30 minutes before a meal for it to be most effective.
  • Byetta (Exenatide) must be injected twice a day. Other medicines like it can be injected once daily or even weekly.
  • It commonly causes nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, constipation, or indigestion.
  • Can affect how well your antibiotics and birth control pills work. Take them no sooner than one hour after your injections.
  • Not a first choice medicine because it isn't as effective at lowering blood sugar compared to other treatment options.
  • Associated with bothersome side effects like excessive gas and diarrhea.
  • Relatively more expensive than other diabetes medicines.
  • Has to be taken three times a day with each meal.
  • Might cause episodes of low blood sugar when taken together with insulin or medicines that stimulate insulin release.
  • May take several weeks to lower blood sugar.
  • Can cause weight gain.
  • People with heart failure or history of bladder cancer shouldn't use this medicine.
  • Some people might get fluid accumulation (edema), from minor ankle swelling to fluid in lungs that makes it hard to breathe.
  • Raises the risk of bone fractures, especially for people who already have a risk for fractures.
  • Lowers A1c (average blood sugar over time) by less than 1%.
  • Available as brand version only.
  • Some people might get frequent cold-like symptoms.
  • Rare but serious side effects include pancreatitis and severe joint pain.
  • You have to take insulin by injection.
  • You have to check your blood sugar every day.
  • Likely to cause moderate weight gain (around 4 to 6 pounds).
  • Higher risk of low blood sugar episodes than other kinds of diabetes medicines.
  • Often causes stomach upset, like diarrhea, nausea, gas, or stomach cramping.
  • Usually not a good choice for people with kidney problems. Your doctor will tell you if Glucophage (metformin) is right for you to take.
  • Excessive or chronic alcohol use can increase the risk of a dangerous side effect.
Tips from our pharmacists for people taking the medication
AmarylglyburideGlucotrolByettaPrecoseActosJanuviaLantusmetformin
  • Take the medicine 30 minutes before eating, usually before your first big meal of the day.
  • Eat regular and well-balanced meals to keep your blood sugar levels normal.
  • Avoid drinking alcohol while taking Amaryl (glimepiride).
  • Check your blood sugar regularly.
  • Amaryl (glimepiride) can cause dizziness so avoid activities that require coordination until you know how your body can handle the medicine.
  • Amaryl (glimepiride) might cause weight gain.
  • Check your blood sugar regularly.
  • Eat well-balanced meals to avoid low blood sugar.
  • Works best if you take it 30 minutes before first main meal of the day.
  • Can cause weight gain, dizziness, or stomach upset.
  • Try to avoid drinking alcohol while on Diabeta (glyburide).
  • Take the medicine 30 minutes before eating, usually before your first big meal of the day.
  • Avoid drinking alcohol while taking Glucotrol (glipizide).
  • Eat regular and well-balanced meals to keep your blood sugar levels normal.
  • Check your blood sugar regularly.
  • Glucotrol (glipizide) can cause dizziness so avoid activities that require coordination until you know how your body can handle the medicine.
  • Inject into your belly, thighs, or upper arms within an hour of your main meals.
  • Store unused pens in the refrigerator.
  • After first use, pens can be kept at room temperature for 30 days.
  • Change the needle and prime the pen every time you inject.
  • If you're also on insulin, don't inject into the same site.
  • Best to check your blood sugar once a day to make sure your medicine is working properly.
  • Take Precose (acarbose) with the first bite of each main meal.
  • Don't take the medicine for the times you have skipped a meal.
  • Causes side effects usually during the first few weeks of treatment including stomach pain, excessive gas, and diarrhea that will become less bothersome with time.
  • You should continue to maintain a healthy diet, exercise regularly, and monitor your blood sugar levels while taking Precose (acarbose).
  • Your doctor will work with you to increase your dose gradually.
  • Carry glucose tablets with you at all times so that you can take them when your blood sugar drops to dangerously low levels. This is more likely to happen if you are also using insulin or a medicine that stimulates insulin release.
  • Take once a day with or without food.
  • May need several weeks to see full effect on blood sugar control.
  • Can cause weight gain, headache, and swelling from fluid build-up.
  • Tell your doctor about any shortness of breath, heart troubles, or unusual swelling.
  • Not recommended for patients with a history of heart failure or bladder cancer.
  • Check your blood sugar regularly.
  • Take once a day in the morning with or without food.
  • Can cause headache and cold-like symptoms.
  • Tell your doctor right away if you have severe stomach pain, nausea, and/or vomiting. These are symptoms of pancreatitis.
  • Tell your doctor right away if you are experiencing severe joint pain.
  • Check your blood sugar regularly to check for low blood sugar.
  • Long-acting insulin good for baseline blood sugar control.
  • Works in 1 hour and lasts about 24 hours.
  • Can cause weight gain and low blood sugar.
  • Make sure you and your family know the symptoms of low blood sugar: sweating, shakiness, weakness, fast heartbeat, nervousness, headache, blurry vision, trouble thinking clearly, or passing out.
  • Always have a good source of sugar nearby for low blood sugar episodes.
  • Take it at the same time every day.
  • Make sure you understand how to give yourself the injections.
  • Don't shake the vial or mix with another insulin. Store unopened vials in the refrigerator. Opened vials are good at room temperature for 28 days.
  • Check your blood sugar levels every day.
  • Can cause upset stomach with nausea and especially diarrhea in the first couple of weeks.
  • Always take it with food to lessen stomach upset.
  • Stay hydrated.
  • Limit or avoid alcohol when taking this medicine.
  • Tell your doctor about any deep or rapid breathing, or persistent nausea, vomiting, and stomach pain.
  • Check your blood sugar regularly.
Learn more
More about AmarylSide effectsReviews & ratingsAlternativesFDA package insert
Have you used Amaryl (glimepiride)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
More about glyburideSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
Have you used Diabeta (glyburide)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
More about GlucotrolSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
Have you used Glucotrol (glipizide)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
More about ByettaSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
Have you used Byetta (exenatide)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
More about PrecoseSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
Have you used Precose (acarbose)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
More about ActosSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
Have you used Actos (pioglitazone)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
More about JanuviaSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
Have you used Januvia (sitagliptin)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
More about LantusSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
Have you used Lantus (insulin glargine)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
More about metforminSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
Have you used Glucophage (metformin)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it