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Cataract Due To Type 1 Diabetes Icd 10 Code

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Insight Into Coding Diabetic Eye Conditions

Insight into Coding Diabetic Eye Conditions CDI , Coding , Leadership , Outsourcing Leave a Comment There are a variety of conditions that can impact individuals with diabetes. People with diabetes are at greater risk for developing eye problems that could lead to blindness or serious deterioration of sight. Age also plays a role in the progression of eye disease in individuals with diabetes. Cataracts, glaucoma and retinopathy are the most common eye diseases that impact people with diabetes. The article below will discuss these conditions and offer tips for proper ICD-10-CM coding. The table below identifies the broad ICD-10-CM Categories for Diabetes. Diabetes mellitus due to underlying condition Use additional code to identify any insulin use Drug or chemical induced diabetes mellitus Code first poisoning due to drug or toxin, if applicable Use additional code for adverse effect, if applicable, to identify drug Use additional code to identify any insulin use No additional code needed to identify insulin use Use additional code to identify any insulin use *indicates code category in range, look for additional digits Cataracts and Glaucoma both have a high prevalence in people w Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. badger-rampage

    Muscle Milk - Will a teaspoon of sugar knock you out of Ketosis?

    I just bought this Muscle Milk and was so looking forward to drinking it up, but upon reading threads about Muscle Milk, I'm seeing a lot of folks think it's not such a good idea.
    I've read that some people mix MM with their whey protein. This cuts the carbs.
    Questions I have:
    1) Since 5 grams of the carbs are Dietary Fiber, 5 grams are Soluble Fiber and 4 grams are sugar, will having a half serving of Muscle Milk throw the keto off? The 2 grams of sugar equals out to a 1/2 teaspoon.
    2) The package says that the carbs are complex carbs derived from starches. Is there anything conflicting with Keto there?
    . . . . I really like muscle milk, lol. Don't wanna give it up. So I'll mix it will the whey, which will equal to:
    14 grams of fat, 12 grams of carbs (4g sugar) and 36g of protein.
    Think it'll work?

  2. benjaminclarke

    No it should not. Especially if it is consumed post workout. Best way is to try it, then pee on a stick every hour from then. I highly doubt it will do a thing.

  3. CanuckTank

    The dietary fiber and the souable fiber are the same thing.
    Essentially, there is 7g of carbs in your shake. You don't add them up silly.

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Here's a quick video tutorial on how to translate ICD-9 codes into ICD-10.

Diagnostic Statement Main Term Icd 10 Cm Codes 1 Cataract Due To Type 1

ME2400 Week 2 Assignment Worksheet8.Acute heart failureFailureI50.9(See next page to continue) ME2400 Week 2 Assignment Worksheet9.Contact dermatitis of eyelidsDermatitisH01.11910.Benign neoplasm of the proximal third of esophagusNeoplasmD13.011.Staphylococcus aureus septicemiaSepticemia/SepsisP36.212.Pneumococcal meningitisMeningitisG00.113.Acute serous otitis mediaOtitisH65.0014.Malignant hypertensionHypertensionI1015.Cochlear otosclerosis, bilateralOtosclerosisH80.23Part 2: Written response25 pointsWrite a 3 to 5 sentence response to the following question:As a part of your job in the medical office, you will be working with claimforms. What is the purpose of the ICD code on the medical claim form and does it have an effect on the payment from the insurance carrier?Provide an example to support your answer.The purpose of the ICD code on the medical claim is so the insurance carrier knows what the diagnosis is. It DOES have an effect on the payment from the insurance carrier. The diagnosis/injury may or may notbe covered under the insurance policy that the insuried/policy holder has. Example: If a patient is admitted into the hospital for pneumonia and further testing shows that Continue reading >>

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  1. Joe Joe

    I've heard of people buying them at Wal-Mart, but I was just there and couldn't find any. Maybe I was looking in the wrong section?
    Where do you folks find your ketostix? :)

  2. doreen T

    Any store with a pharmacy will have ketostix (sometimes called lipolysis sticks, or ketone testing strips). Look in the section where they sell diabetic supplies. Some stores have them behind the counter ... apparently they're hot shop-lift items :rolleyes: You don't need a prescription though, so just ask.
    hth,
    Doreen

  3. Joe Joe

    Thanks! I'll have to ask next time.
    Here's a dumb question... how do you pronounce keto? 'kee-to', 'kay-to'??? :o
    Thanks again!

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Medical Coding Detached Retina http://www.cco.us/ceu-eye-ocular-audi... This question had come up and it's actually a scenario that happened so it's not necessarily all about detached retina. The question that came up was, she says, "So, I'm coding lots of classes today," and here's the one that she's struggling with. Ultimately, you have a patient that comes in, they have a loss of vision; and as the case goes on, the patient is diagnosed with a detached retina. Ultimately, he can't get in, seen by the doctor because of insurance. When we scroll down, we see that the patient is discharged. But this is what it says in his history, he has diabetes type 1, hypertension and then he has the detached retina. Her question is, what are we going to code for that? Her ultimate question is a diabetic-code question. The code for the detached retina is 361.9, and the 250.51 is actually for diabetes... was manifestation of ophthalmology, and 362.01 is diabetic retinopathy and the 401.9 is for the hypertension. If we go to the poll real quick, her question is, what is she going to do about the diabetic code? Does she do retinopathy? Now, if she does a diabetic code 250.51 with a manifestation of ophthalmologic conditions, she is saying that she would do the retinopathy. So, in your opinion, just what you're seeing so far, what do you think off the top of your head you would do? 250.01 or 250.51? [The] (.01) [is for] Diabetes type 1, [and](.51) is for Diabetes with a manifestation of ophthalmic condition. Click here to get more cpc exam tips, medical coding training, and ceu credits. http://www.cco.us/cco-monthly-newsletter Follow CCO on: Facebook for Latest Medical Coding News & Updates https://www.facebook.com/cco.us Google+ https://plus.google.com/+Codingcertif... Pinterest https://www.pinterest.com/codingcertorg/ Blog for Medical Coders, Medical Billers and Medical Professionals http://www.cco.us/ ICD-10 Coding Training & Certification http://www.cco.us/icd-10-coding-train...

Correctly Coding: Diabetes Mellitus

When selecting International Classification of Diseases, Tenth Revision (ICD-10), diagnostic codes, accuracy is important when describing the patient’s true health. A joint effort between the healthcare provider and the coder/biller is essential to achieve complete and accurate documentation, code assignment, and reporting of diagnoses and procedures. Diabetes mellitus is one of the most inaccurately coded chronic conditions. Many billers/coders/providers are missing opportunities to show which patients are sicker and are at a higher risk. The prevalence of diabetes mellitus and the complexity of diabetes coding require a solid understanding of the ICD-10 coding guidelines to ensure accurate code assignment. These diagnosis codes are also used in determining the eligible population for the Comprehensive Diabetes Care quality measure and the threshold the member is held to in order to be in control for the Controlling High Blood Pressure quality measure. ICD-10 Category E11* Diabetes Mellitus: Tips on How to Code using ICD-10 Codes Diabetes Mellitus is an HCC (Hierarchical Condition Category) The diabetes mellitus codes are combination codes that include: 1. The type of diabe Continue reading >>

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  1. Mark Simpson

    (edit: it's worth pointing out that "Ketosis " on it's own is not a bad thing, but Diabetic ketoacidosis is. I assume this is the point of the question)
    Diabetic Ketoacidosis comes from High (hyper) Blood Sugar not Low (Hypo). They could happen together, if you had high blood sugar for too long, the Ketoacidosis happened then you over treated the high and it went low. In this case you'd have 2 separate problems. Hypoglaycemia and Ketoacidosis. Low blood sugar will make you pass out and go into a coma eventually. Ketoacidosis is very painful and horrible to be part of. But I wouldn't say they increase each others danger very much.
    (i am a diabetic, not a medical professional)

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  2. Dennis Kitainik

    I'm not a doctor, but from what I know of diabetic conditions, both of these can be dangerous, and especially if they occur together (especially since ketosis would probably indicate serious hypoglycemia).

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