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Type 2 Diabetes With Diabetic Retinopathy Icd 10

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Icd-10 Diagnosis Code E10.42

Also called: Insulin-dependent diabetes, Juvenile diabetes, Type I diabetes Diabetes means your blood glucose, or blood sugar, levels are too high. With type 1 diabetes, your pancreas does not make insulin. Insulin is a hormone that helps glucose get into your cells to give them energy. Without insulin, too much glucose stays in your blood. Over time, high blood glucose can lead to serious problems with your heart, eyes, kidneys, nerves, and gums and teeth. Type 1 diabetes happens most often in children and young adults but can appear at any age. Symptoms may include Type 1 diabetesType 1 diabetes is a disorder characterized by abnormally high blood sugar levels. In this form of diabetes, specialized cells in the pancreas called beta cells stop producing insulin. Insulin controls how much glucose (a type of sugar) is passed from the blood into cells for conversion to energy. Lack of insulin results in the inability to use glucose for energy or to control the amount of sugar in the blood.Type 1 diabetes can occur at any age; however, it usually develops by early adulthood, most often starting in adolescence. The first signs and symptoms of the disorder are caused by high blood suga Continue reading >>

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  1. schmolch

    Don't obsess over your ketone-levels too much!
    As you can imagine a hibernating bear, which does not consume food or drink anything for several months does not eat a lot of carbs and thus should be in VERY deep ketosis. However, this is not that case: Their BOHB levels are below 0.5mM because glycerol from adipose tissue lipolysis is more than sufficient to support gluconeogenesis in the liver. They burn a TON of fat and do not lose any muscle (some even suggest they GAIN muscle due to the effects of the cold temperature).
    Now, i assume a hibernating bear requires less energy then we do when we are still awake and thus our ketone-levels might need to raise higher in order to supply more energy. But still: Don't obsess over your ketones too much. If you are around 1, that's perfectly fine. It depends on your energy expenditure. Same for gluconeogenesis: Your body does it "for reasons", your body knows best. Don't fight it.
    Source for the bear-ketones: Stadtlander Lu J.J., Morgan-Boyd, R.L., Nelson, R.A., Peper, R.L. (2000). Serum chemistries in black bears in active and denning sites. The FASEB Journal. 14(4), Abstract.

  2. anbeav

    I agree with the point but...humans are not bears

  3. schmolch

    comment score below threshold

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Common Cardiac Diagnosis Codes You Need To Know http://www.cco.us/cco-yt Alicia: Cardiac Diagnosis Codes -- These are I love, diagnosis codes, as many of you already know. But, cardiac diagnosis codes can be a lot of fun. There's some that you should probably just make note of especially if you're working with maybe Medicare patients or patients more likely to have cardiac issues. The ones that I pulled out this time were 414.00, 414.01, 443.9 and 429.2 and 412. These are ones that you could see quite a bit and we've even created a little poll after I talked about to see if you catch the nuances of these codes. Common cardiac codes that you should just be familiar with. The first one, 414.00, coronary atherosclerosis -- this is CAD. If you're not familiar with the abbreviation, when someone says they have CAD, that's what it is. But, what makes this CAD different is this is the one you use after a person's already had a CABG. That means they've had a bypass graft put in. So, think, if somebody's had a CABG, if it's in the medical history or in the chart, then you're going to use 414.00. But, if a person has CAD and they've not had a CABG done before, it's going to be (.01). If they

New Diabetes-related Diagnosis Codes You Need To Know

New diabetes-related diagnosis codes you need to know Ask the Coding Experts, by Doug Morrow, O.D., Harvey Richman, O.D., Rebecca Wartman, O.D. From the November/December 2016 edition of AOA Focus , page 48-49. On Oct. 1, 2016, hundreds of new ICD-10 codes that impact doctors of optometry went into effect. Several additions and revisions have been made in Chapter 4 of the ICD-10 code set (endocrine, nutritional and metabolic diseases). This chapter includes diabetes-related diagnosis codes. Because doctors of optometry perform the majority of comprehensive, dilated eye examinations for people with diabetes in the United States and are well versed in the treatment and management of diabetic eye disease, it is critical that doctors of optometry are aware of these updated codes. In addition to the diabetes code changes, many other code changes have occurred. Included in this column are just a few of these important changes. New 'code additional' requirements for type II diabetes (E11) The ICD-10 guidelines provide direction on the sequence for reporting certain conditions. The guidelines indicate, "Certain conditions have both an underlying etiology and multiple body system manifesta Continue reading >>

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  1. melindotty

    _<
    Grrrr...
    I kept telling myself "It's okay that my weight has basically been the same since October. It's probably water & I'm still losing inches."
    Well, I just took my measurements 5 weeks after the last time I took them and they're the same. One or two went up, one or two went down.
    I've been keto since the beginning of July. I was losing weight steadily, stalling a bit, the usual. Down a total of 37 pounds... until I decided to stop counting calories. I've barely lost any weight since then- about 3 months- and I apparently haven't been losing inches either.
    I'm so upset and frustrated.
    I still have plenty to lose. 5'0 27 yr old female. Started at 241 and down to 204. Still firmly obese. Really annoyed. I don't really eat nuts. I guess I'm going to cut out my coffee? I dunno, but I'm pretty upset. :-/
    ETA: I still wake up hungry every day. I still feel the need to eat 3 meals a day though snacking is little or none. Everything I eat is fatty. I don't track anything, but I stay under 20g carbs.

    I really want to cry.

  2. larry

    melindotty:


    Down a total of 37 pounds... until I decided to stop counting calories.

    Personally, I'm not an advocate of counting calories. But if that's what works for you, why don't you go back to that method?

  3. melindotty

    I know I might have to now, but I don't want to. I thought I was free from that.

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Icd-10 Charts

E13.0Other specified diabetes mellitus with hyperosmolarity 249.20 250.20E13.00Other specified diabetes mellitus with hyperosmolarity without nonketotic hyperglycemic-hyperosmolar coma (NKHHC) 249.20 250.20E13.01Other specified diabetes mellitus with hyperosmolarity with coma E13.1Other specified diabetes mellitus with ketoacidosis 249.10 250.10E13.10Other specified diabetes mellitus with ketoacidosis without coma 249.30 250.30E13.11Other specified diabetes mellitus with ketoacidosis with coma E13.2Other specified diabetes mellitus with kidney complications 249.40 250.40E13.21Other specified diabetes mellitus with diabetic nephropathy 249.40 250.40E13.22Other specified diabetes mellitus with diabetic chronic kidney disease 249.40 250.40E13.29Other specified diabetes mellitus with other diabetic kidney complication E13.3Other specified diabetes mellitus with ophthalmic complications E13.31Other specified diabetes mellitus with unspecified diabetic retinopathy 249.50 250.50 362.01 362.07E13.311Other specified diabetes mellitus with unspecified diabetic retinopathy with macular edema 249.50 250.50 362.01E13.319Other specified diabetes mellitus with unspecified diabetic retinopathy wi Continue reading >>

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  1. don_air77

    3 Weeks ago, I was told I am a type 2 diabetic. My A1C was 7.0, and my triglycerides, and blood pressure were both really high. Needless to say, I went full panic mode, and started reading about Keto. When I got home from the doctor's office, I went cold turkey and followed the plan. I've been eating very well, and am down over 20 pounds (I started at 330). My Blood sugars are perfect, reading a 4.2-4.4 in the mornings, and around 5.0 after meals.
    My problem is my blood pressure. It's not going down. It's now sitting around 150/100. Should I be patient, or has anyone tried to follow the program of doing LCHF with low salt? It is going to severely change my diet if I have to do that.

  2. anbeav

    It's been 3 weeks, it took decades to get where you are, you need to give it time. Educate yourself. Very few people have salt sensitive hypertension. Also many seem to misunderstand sodium on keto. It's not net more, it's more to account for losses, net same sodium to maintain equilibrium

  3. killerbee26

    My blood pressure was almost normal when I started Keto, and after a year of keto it started to go up. It eventually hit 160/100.
    I took action 3 weeks ago, and now it is down to a average of 130/75, and some measurements come back at 120/75. It is still on a downward trend.
    I made two mistakes that drove up my blood pressure. I started drinking way to much alcohol on the weekends, and I was not eating enough foods high in potassium and magnesium. I stopped drinking alcohol, and started eating more foods high in potassium and magnesium, and it has made a huge difference in the last 3 weeks.

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