nikad said:this is true, and even if you do not have a prescription almost anything can be bought at full price which is a lot cheaper than in the US
hmmm full price is not the same as foreign price.... foreign price is... foreign price! ( generally for this discounts you gotta be paying in cash, so if you get charged in dollars per atm withdrawal you might wanna ponder that as well )steveinbsas said:If you talk like a local you can get a 20% discount at some of the small neighborhood pharmacies. It isn't always necessary to pay the full (foreigner) price.
steveinbsas said:Of course the discount is only given if you pay in cash. Regarding drugs in pharmacies, is there really a difference between "full" and "foreign" price? The retail/list price is the full price (isn't it?). I always ask "the price" first and then ask how much it will cost with the discount...as if I expect it. Do you think foreigners are charged even more than the "full" price in the first place?
I get charged in dollars for my ATM withdrawals by my US bank because I have a dollar account there. I don't see what that has got to do with the price of drugs in Argentina. Please explain.
nikad said:I think the foreign price can often be higher than the full price ( unfortunately ) Regarding atms, if you gotta withdraw money to get a discount on a drug, you have to make sure you won´t be paying more in atm fees than the actual discount you are getting for paying in cash
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