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BlueRx is a Medicare-approved Part D plan. It is a great choice as a stand-alone prescription drug plan. It provides the prescription drug coverage you need, giving you value, peace of mind and security.


How do I know which BlueRx option is right for me?

BlueRx Option I has a lower premium with a deductible that must be met before benefits begin.

With BlueRx Option II, there is no deductible and benefits begin immediately. In addition, BlueRx Option II features an expanded drug list that covers more brand-name drugs than BlueRx Option I.  Make sure the option you enroll in covers all prescription drugs you are currently taking.

Whichever BlueRx option you choose, you'll rest easy knowing you have the coverage you need at a price you can afford, with access to our nationwide network of more than 63,000 pharmacies.


BlueRx Option I

  • Covers Medicare-approved prescription drugs


BlueRx Option II

  • Covers Medicare-approved prescription drugs
  • Added protection of an expanded formulary - including more brand-name drugs
  • No Part D deductible


Enjoy Preferred Cost Sharing with BlueRx

In addition to a nationwide network of pharmacies, both BlueRx options offer preferred cost-sharing benefits. Preferred cost-sharing allows lower copays if you get prescriptions filled at selected pharmacies. Not only will you pay less for a 30-day supply of medication, but you can get a 90-day supply of your prescription drugs with just two times the copay. It's like getting 30 days for FREE.


Eligibility Requirements and Pricing

You can enroll in BlueRx if you are both:

  • a Tennesse resident; and
  • Entitled to Medicare Part A and/or enrolled in Medicare Part B.

View an enrollment kit or request an enrollment kit

How much does BlueRx (PDP) cost?



New Medicare cards are coming

Medicare is mailing new Medicare cards to all people with Medicare starting in April 2018.

For more information and to see an example of the new Medicare card please visit

10 things to know about your new Medicare card

  1. Your new card will automatically come to you. You don’t need to do anything as long as your address is up to date. 
  2. Your new card will have a new Medicare Number that’s unique to you, instead of your Social Security Number. This will help to protect your identity. 
  3. Your Medicare coverage and benefits will stay the same.
  4. Mailing takes time. Your card may arrive at a different time than your friend’s or neighbor’s.
  5. Your new card is paper, which is easier for many providers to use and copy.
  6. Once you get your new Medicare card, destroy your old Medicare card and start using your new card right away.
  7. If you’re in a Medicare Advantage Plan (like an HMO or PPO), your Medicare Advantage Plan ID card is your main card for Medicare—you should still keep and use it whenever you need care. However, you also may be asked to show your new Medicare card, so you should carry this card too.
  8. Doctors, other health care providers and facilities know it’s coming and will ask for your new Medicare card when you need care, so carry it with you.
  9. Only give your new Medicare Number to doctors, pharmacists, other health care providers, your insurers, or people you trust to work with Medicare on your behalf.
  10. If you forget your new card, you, your doctor or other health care provider may be able to look up your Medicare Number online.