Free RX Hotline Reviews: A Highly Disguised Con Site That Clients Should Shun is an online pharmacy that offers the chance to clients to get free medications from other sources. The company acts as the intermediary between clients and the other companies. The company aims to hook up clients with other sources of free medications. The clients are supposed to submit their details to the company so as to get a chance to be hooked up with other medical companies that would offer free medications. However, the site does not offer any insights regarding the date it was started, its owners or even the place it runs its operations from. being a medical business undertaking ought to provide such vital details to its clientele base so that they may have an insight with regards to what the company entails. The company knows that the prospect of free medications is so compelling that clients will have to abide by what the site has stipulated. Reviews

One Lisa asserts that she got fake medications from a medical company that she was referred to by However, upon complaints, the insurance company claimed that they are not aware of the other company that referred her in the first place. This is how she lost $1675.00 as opposed to $225 she would have been paying for her regular medication in other pharmacies. In proportion to, the company does not appear in its listed catalog of pharmacies. Such is a very worrying aspect given the fact that the business ought to be recognized as for the reason that it offers to provide clients with. In accordance with, the site is based in the United States of America. The site has been set up using a free email. Despite the actuality that not all businesses that have been set up with free email are fraudulent, there is a likelihood that the site may be compromised going by the fact that fraudsters use free emails so as to dupe their targets. What is more worrying with regards to this site is that all its emails are free. The technical, administrative as well as the registered emails are all free. Coupon Codes

The site does not offer discounts to its clients as it portrays itself as the main link between the clients and other medical companies that purport to offer free medications. The company as well does not state authoritatively the mode of payment that they prefer. This way, the company gets authorization from clients to call, put in writing, or e-mail them for whatsoever intention they wish for. The company as well charges clients both managerial as well as monthly charges. The company does guarantee to get clients any free prescription. Such a scenario may only mean one thing – the company is not what clients may think. It is simply a con site that has been set up to gain from cliental data that is later sold to other companies. The company is making use of very intricate ways of conning their clients by pretending to be helping its inexperienced clients.


After collecting a client’s information, the company then puts forward the cliental data to an assortment of pharmaceutical corporations for prescription support curriculums. To cut a long story short, in exchange for a client’s contact in addition to fiscal data, which they will most likely put up for sale to other medical corporations, the company offers to charge clients a payment to carry out a service that any medical doctor or pharmacist would do for free. In short, the site is based on the rationale that it can get cliental data to sell to other companies. The site gets a rating of 1 star.

RxStars Review - 1 out of 5 stars by
  • Robert Wolf

    Thank you for your input on Free RX Hotline. I saw the AD on TV last night.

  • Lynn

    A ripoff. Because I was unwilling to buy all of the other things that they offered they never sent me the promised prescription card that they advertised. A total con job!

  • dugenta

    Obviously the site is a scam. However, the above review is too long winded and confusing.

    • The Agent

      Dugenta the rest are two advertisements going around. One for free prescriptions and one for health insurance which will most likely begin again in full force around November 1st when the open enrollment period to by health insurance begins.
      Both of these companies are information mills. They collect your data and sell them to companies and insurance agents as “LEADS” for as much as $35.00 per person.
      Their small print will let you know they are not insurance companies or pharmacies but they clearly make it know that you are agreeing to be contacted by their third party affiliates.
      If you need discounted medications find out who your medications manufactures are and contact them directly. Most have programs to help consumers with the cost of their medications. You have yo qualify for the programs. Do not tell anyone “It’s FREE”
      As for the health insurance ad go directly to an insurance agent that is certified to sell health insurance on the exchange in your state. Do not give your information to one of the LEAD MILLS. It will be sold to multiple lead companies that will I turn resell it to up to 8-10 agents. The result to you is multiple endless phone calls and emails. The other thing they do not tell you is that working with an agent is “FREE” and does not affect the price of your insurance.
      Hope. That clears up your confusion.

    • Debbie

      If this blogger wants to his review to be taken seriously, he should have hired a professional writer to create his post. Horrible sentence structure.

      Just saying…

      • JH Patrick

        Oh, the irony.

      • Ron G.

        Not important, my goodness.

    • Angie Brown Amato

      Right !?

  • Mary Alford

    He is correct. They are a scam. They are a clearing house to sell info to medical aid companies such as braces, and durable medical equipment. The people in the advertisement on TV are PAID ACTORS… I see the same man and woman in Brighthouse Cable commercials. I used their discount card and the RX was more than if I paid for free as a uninsured person. Steer clear of this company

  • miss independent

    they are gonna end up like kevin trudeau

  • miss independent

    moral of the story if it sounds too good to be true… is

  • Jenny riddle

    I Am Looking for a company that can help my husband. He’s In desperate need of his diabetes meds. They took his insurance away because he made 5$ over the amount allowed to receive insurance. He’s gobe without hus meds for 2 month’s niw an his blood sugar won’t go down. He eats right an it just keeps going up. His meds are 700 something a month or more an we cannot afford It I’m so worried for him. He’s not on shoot insulin just pills which we cannot afford. If he dies I’ll be lost without him. I’m so worried fir him. We’re can I find help to were he can get his meds? He drives truck for a living that’s all he knows an if he has to take shots he will lose his job. I don’t know the names of his meds. But I know it’s so important that he receives them what or who can I call for help. I’ve tryd so many places. Thank you.

    • Alicia

      Look into the GoodRX Prescription Card. It is free and WORKS! I get a medication that Walmart, Kroger, Food Lion etc all charge in excess of $70. I took the card with me to Kroger and it dropped my price to $27! I filled it at Walmart this month, with the card, and again, it was $27 there as well!

    • Russ

      If your husband is still having problems getting meds, Wal-Mart has insulin vials that you can buy without a prescription. It is called novalin. There is a long acting, short acting, and blend vial. Each vial costs me $24.99 and lasts me about 10 days. I am on insulin 2x per day and i take on average 125 units per day. Now, I have a REAL prescription discount card and that is why I get the price I do, but I think it is somewhere around $50 per vial without the discount card. You will have to draw the insulin into the needles yourself, but it is easy to do (Wal-Mart also sells the needles with no prescription necessary). Hope this Helps.

    • Nadina

      If your husband was in the service, go to the VA and register. My husband gets all his diabetes meds for free, plus they take very good care of him.

    • Lois Austin

      Kaiser Permanente might be the answer for you and your husband. Look into it.

    • Data dude

      Sounds like your husband takes Metformin Hcl . It’s $52.70 at Walmart.

  • Estelle

    that’s why they use these old grandparent-looking PAID ACTORS. To prey on our sympathies.

  • Rick

    The website is operated by GoDaddy. If you go to their site you can do a whois look up as I just did. The owner lists his house in Monet Sereno, CA along with his name and phone number. It appears that the author that has “10 years experience…” is just a little off of his game.

  • Bridgette


  • Kathleen Cole

    My experience with these scammers was entirely negative. I am rarely willing to invite sales representatives to tephone, let alone, call on me at home, sign up for trial memberships, etc. The result was immediately apparent. I never received anything their t.v. ad offers…nor any follow-up.
    Now these creeps are offering money off utility bills! Trust me you will never see a cent.

  • Ginny Dew

    have you try calling the company that he gets his medication from. A lot of those companies will give you a discount some weed and send it to you for free. Check around ask your pharmacist what type what type of even a generic brand of his medication can you take and then start contacting those drug companies. Your pharmacist may even of a company you can call.

  • azoreseuropa

    Then why is it allowed on television ads ? It should be banned and people should complaint against them. I hate ADS.. ADS is an evil.

  • Mary

    My husband called the phone number because of the promise of “free prescriptions, dental work, dentures” and you know the rest of the story. Bottom line is that the dental services program that donates free dental services to the elderly, disabled and handicapped is FULL and not taking any new applications. I’ve tried calling the dental coordinator and her voice message is so rude telling you NOT to call to see where you are on the wait list. As far as “free” prescriptions, all we got was a card that none of our local pharmacies will honor.

  • Lorraine Hoey

    Why/How are they allowed to operate? there must be a law to stop these scammers.
    things are so bad now most want to believe, I learned to check everything out, and not on just one site hope everyone else does

    • BrooklynLass

      My question is “how legitimate tv networks allow this kind of fraud to be advertisedone to their views”? I intend to ask WPIX in New York area.

      • MissScarlett

        As long as a “sponsor” has money to pay for airtime, TV stations have no problem with allowing paid commercial advertising (i.e. those “shows” promoting crap like the Luminess make-up pump).

  • Darlene Davy

    I cannot stand the commercial,especially the last couple she says we don’t want to run the cooler,what is a cooler? Crazy ….

  • Kate

    GoodRX is helpful they’re online. They can be used if you have Medicare or by themselves. When you enter your meds there is a price comparison of the pharmacies in your area and one or two that are online. Hope this is helpful.

  • Paulette DiPiazza

    If you need assistance with meds you can go to the website for that med and apply for help there. Some even print out a card right then. If you have medicare this won’t work but otherwise you can apply. Good RX is a great site to use. You can get comparisons for the pharmacies in your area too.

  • Gypsy Bloomer

    So, I’m watching a show called CRIME WATCH DAILY and one of their sponsors is FreeRXHotline. So, Crime Watch Daily isn’t really doing anything…just watching.

    • Angie Brown Amato

      I noticed that too, a while back. I wonder if they knew that, might they do an investigation, cause damn I’m sick of that commercial !

    • deSkies

      that’s exactly why I looked here today…. was watching crime watch daily… pitiful!

  • deSkies

    The above review is written so horribly that I wondered it if were a scam. If this guy investigates businesses to help us out, he needs to use a friend who knows proper English as an editor. Comes across like an uneducated fake. I didn’t even believe his review until I read the other responses.

    • SantaFeJack

      If I had read your comment first, I could have skipped my own which said essentially the same thing.

  • CarolinaLife

    Why can’t the FCC keep this commercial off the air?

  • PM C

    September 13, 2016
    What a convoluted, confusing review of a Business offering, that leaves the reader with more questions than answers .

  • Grandma C

    Just remember one never gets something for nothing. I have always told my kids and grandkids. When a salesperson comes to you, you DO NOT BUY. Even if he is honest, if he is direct selling, he gets a commission that you pay for. If you see a product you wish to buy, shop shop shop and then look at the reviews. Also look up the negative reviews since many companies use their employees to go online and give good reviews.

    • Gary Lee Maddock

      Grandma C, While i agree with you in principal, some of those salesmen are earning their living by going door to door, think Kirby, Avon, Amway just to name a few. I buy from them with an abundance of caution. As you say nothing is free, but I don’t automatically begrudge someone out of their way of earning a living unless they happen to be literally price gouging. Voted you up with the aforementioned caveats.

  • SantaFeJack

    It’s not that I think the Rxsite is anything but a scam, but this explanation would be more convincing if Richard Brezewski had someone who has English as their first language write or at least proofread what he writes.

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