ICD 10 Codes >> Certain infectious and parasitic diseases (A00-B99) A00-B99 >>Intestinal infectious diseases (A00-A09) A00-A09 >> Amebiasis A06.-

ICD 10 Code A06.7

Cutaneous amebiasis

2017 Billable/Specific Code

A painful, rapidly spreading oedematous ulceration of the skin, usually arising as an extension of intestinal amoebiasis, hepatic amoebiasis, or amoebic lung abscess but on occasion resulting from primary infection with Entamoeba histolytica. There is usually fever and leukocytosis.
  • A06.7 is a billable ICD-10 medical codes that provide a detailed representation of a patient's conditions or diagnoses.
  • ICD-10-CM codes are used for a variety of purposes, including statistics and for billing and claims reimbursement.
  • This is the American ICD 10 CM Version Of A06.7 allows for the capture of data regarding signs, symptoms, risk factors and comorbidities to better describe the clinical issue overall.

Reverse Index Lookup for ICD 10 CM CODE A06.7


The following ICD-10-CM Index entries contain back-references to ICD-10-CM A06.7:
  • Amebiasis   A06.9
    • cutaneous   A06.7
    • cutis   A06.7
    • skin   A06.7
  • Dermatitis   L30.9
    • amebic   A06.7
    • amebic   A06.1
      • skin   A06.7
    • skin   L98.499
      • amebic   A06.7

  • Major Diagnostic Categories
    M.D.C

    • MDC Category : 09
    • MDC Type : Medical
    • Description : Diseases and Disorders of the Skin, Subcutaneous Tissue And Breast

  • Medicare Severity-Diagnosis Related Groups
    MS-DRG

    • DRG Range: 606-607
      • 606 -- MINOR SKIN DISORDERS W MCC
      • 607 -- MINOR SKIN DISORDERS W/O MCC

  • Clinical Classifications Software
    CCS

    • CCS Category Number : 135
    • Description : Intestinal infection
    • Multi CCS Level 1 Number : 9
    • Level 1 Description : Diseases of the digestive system
    • Multi CCS Level 2 Number : 9.1
    • Level 2 Description : Intestinal infection [135.]

  • Prevention Quality Indicators (admissions for 'ambulatory care sensitive conditions')
    ACSC

    A06.7 ICD CODE is not Assigned For ACSA Admit

  • New York University Emergency Department visit severity algorithm
    NYU ED

    • Non-emergent - 0%
    • Emergent/Primary Care Treatable - 0%
    • Emergent - ED Care Needed - Preventable/Avoidable - 0%
    • Emergent - ED Care Needed - Not Preventable/Avoidable - 0%
    • Primary diagnosis of injury 0%
    • Primary diagnosis of mental health problems 0%
    • Primary diagnosis of substance abuse 0%
    • Primary diagnosis of Alcohol 0%
    • Unclassified 100%

Health Topic Realted To Cutaneous amebiasis

Parasites are living things that use other living things - like your body - for food and a place to live. You can get them from contaminated food or water, a bug bite, or sexual contact. Some parasitic diseases are easily treated and some are not.Parasites range in size ...

Your skin helps protect you from germs, but sometimes it can get infected by them. Some common types of skin infections areBacterial: Cellulitis and impetigo. Staphylococcal infections can also affect the skin.Viral: Shingles, warts, and herpes simplexFungal: Athlete's foot and yeast infectionsParasitic: Body lice, head lice, and scabiesTreatment of ...

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