The best way to lower medical costs is to use the most efficient methods, and one of the best methods is to save money on the medicines you need, according to a study published in The Lancet medical journal.
The study looked at more than 8,500 people in Australia who needed to be treated with a particular medication and asked them to fill out a survey.
In some cases, the survey asked for their usual monthly prescriptions for a particular type of medicine, like the antibiotics rifampicin or the antiviral medications doxycycline.
The researchers found that people who were using a particular medicine were more likely to have lower costs than those who were not.
There were four key findings from the study, which included:The study found that the average person who needed a particular prescription was saving about $1,200 in their monthly prescription, while those who used a different type of medication were saving $1.60.
They were also saving $300 per month on the cost of medicines they used on average.
The researchers suggest that people should be aware of the difference in cost of medicine and that there are several factors to consider.
It also found that those who took the lowest cost drug on average had the most savings per month compared to those who had the highest cost drug.
While the cost per month may seem insignificant at first, the study found the savings were substantial.
People who were on a particular drug, who were older, were more than twice as likely to save than younger people.
People who had diabetes or other health problems were more often on a cheaper type of prescription, as were people with a family history of diabetes or heart disease.
And the people who didn’t take their medicines in the most cost-effective way were also less likely to be saving.
“The study provides a strong rationale for those with chronic diseases to use alternative medicines, particularly those who are less likely than others to use these medications on their own,” said Dr. David Tackett, lead author of the study.
“They are the most likely to find savings from alternative medicine, particularly when they have diabetes, asthma, high cholesterol, or are otherwise at high risk of health problems.”
The findings are particularly important for people with chronic illnesses, such as chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), COPD, and chronic heart failure.
“This research highlights the importance of having a comprehensive approach to cost reduction, which is especially important for those in older, older people,” said Tacket.