CVS Lidocaine Settlement: Is It A Scam? Read This

Did you receive the CVS Lidocaine Settlement email? It is not a scam. You received the mail because you filed a claim.

In case you didn’t know, CVS is giving $3.8 million because they said their lidocaine products were super strong when maybe they weren’t. You don’t need a receipt to ask for your share.

Who Is Eligible For The CVS Lidocaine Settlement

If you bought CVS lidocaine patches, creams, sprays, or roll-ons. Eligible SKUs are 376649, 405343, 977934, 328522, 405623, 250483, 385037, 249024, 235554, 383998, 238921, 197229, 450467, 371271, 188721, 256563, 196728, 256518, 384034, 234274, 834344 and 388642.

How Much Is The Settlement

CVS didn’t say they did anything wrong, but they’re paying $3.8 million to end the problem. If you got the lidocaine stuff, you could get $4.50 for each one you bought. If you don’t have a receipt, you can get money for up to three products, that’s $13.50. With the receipt, you could get even more.


In conclusion, Bell, et al. v. CVS Pharmacy Inc., Case No. 1:21-cv-06850-PK is not a scam. Just like Midwestern pet food settlement. Here’s the deal: CVS said their lidocaine stuff was super strong, and that their patches stick for 8-12 hours. People said that wasn’t true. CVS has stores all over the place and sells their own stuff instead of big brand names.

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