Pediatric Code Crosswalk ICD-9-CM to ICD-10-CM / Edition 2 available in Other Format
- Pub. Date:
- American Academy of Pediatrics
Spiral-bound quick reference guide lists ICD-9-CM codes for the most common pediatric diagnoses alongside their new ICD-10-CM codes, to help during the transition to ICD-10. All codes indexed by diagnosis and organized alphabetically for easy identification.
|Publisher:||American Academy of Pediatrics|
|Product dimensions:||6.10(w) x 8.30(h) x 1.00(d)|
About the Author
Jeffrey Linzer Sr, MD, FAAP, FACEP, is the associate medical director for compliance for the Emergency Pediatric Group/Division of Pediatric Emergency Medicine, Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta and associate professor in the Departments of Pediatrics and Emergency Medicine at Emory University School of Medicine. Dr Linzer has been a member of the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) since 1987 and is active in the AAP sections on Emergency Medicine and Transport Medicine. He is also a member of the AAP Committee on Coding and Nomenclature and serves as the AAP representative to the ICD-9-CM Editorial Advisory Board. Additionally, Dr Linzer has taken on the role as chair of the first ever pediatric topical advisory group (TAG) as ICD undergoes its 11th revision under the auspice of the World Health Organization. Dr Linzer is an expert in ICD guidelines and implementation and has been actively involved in the ICD-10-CM transition in the United States
The AAP Committee on Coding and Nomenclature (COCN) is responsible for reviewing of all proposed changes to CPT and ICD-10-CM coding structures to determine whether the Academy will endorse the proposal; participates in the American Medical Association/Specialty Society Relative Value Scale Update Committee's (RUC) survey process by validating clinical vignettes, evaluating survey data, and deciding on physician work and practice expense relative value units (RVUs) to recommend to the RUC; and serves as a review panel regarding other activities such as identifying Academy positions on the RBRVS. The COCN also monitors the Medicare RBRVS physician fee schedule and its adoption by private and public payers. To update pediatricians on its activities, including the formal publication of new and revised CPT and ICD-10-CM coding structures and final values for CPT codes used by pediatricians, pediatric medical subspecialists, and pediatric surgical specialists, the COCN publishes periodic articles in AAP News along with a monthly coding column called Coding ?Corner.
Read an Excerpt
Pediatric Code Crosswalk
ICD-9-CM to ICD-10-CM
By Jeffrey F. Linzer
American Academy of PediatricsCopyright © 2016 American Academy of Pediatrics
All rights reserved.
Pediatric Code Crosswalk: ICD-9-CM to ICD-10-CM was designed as a guide for pediatricians to be used in association with volumes 1 and 2 of the 2015 International Classification of Diseases, Ninth Revision, Clinical Modification (ICD-9-CM). Following the implementation of ICD-10-CM, ICD-9-CM codes will be reported only in conjunction with services that were provided prior to the date of transition. In this revision of Pediatric Code Crosswalk: ICD-9-CM to ICD-10-CM, you will find an appendix of articles from the AAP Pediatric Coding Newsletter Transitioning to 10 series and other articles related to diagnosis coding. Throughout the crosswalk, a Transitioning to 10 is followed by a reference to an article to be found in Appendix B. Also, included for each diagnosis class are key elements of the official guidelines for reporting ICD-10-CM.
The first revision of ICD-10-CM is planned for October 1,2016. The American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) will continue to monitor changes to the ICD-10-CM code sets carefully and distribute the information in a timely manner to the membership through various means, including the publication of the many guides and manuals published by the AAP.
The diagnoses and diseases listed in this coding crosswalk have been identified as some of the most commonly encountered in pediatric patients, and the corresponding codes reflect these diagnoses and diseases. However, the codes in this crosswalk also may be used to report other diagnoses and diseases not listed here.
Excerpted from Pediatric Code Crosswalk by Jeffrey F. Linzer. Copyright © 2016 American Academy of Pediatrics. Excerpted by permission of American Academy of Pediatrics.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.
Table of Contents
(Note: The order of content for this crosswalk is listed using the ICD-9-CM classification.),
1. Infectious and Parasitic Diseases, 1,
2. Neoplasms, 16,
3. Endocrine, Nutritional and Metabolic Diseases, and Immunity Disorders, 21,
4. Diseases of the Blood and Blood-forming Organs, 31,
5. Mental Cognitive Disorders, 36,
6. Diseases of the Nervous System and Sense Organs, 43,
7. Diseases of the Circulatory System, 60,
8. Diseases of the Respiratory System, 64,
9. Diseases of the Digestive System, 75,
10. Diseases of the Genitourinary System, 83,
11. Complications of Pregnancy, Childbirth, and the Puerperium, 90,
12. Diseases of the Skin and Subcutaneous Tissue, 92,
13. Diseases of the Musculoskeletal System and Connective Tissue, 99,
14. Congenital Anomalies, 122,
15. Certain Conditions Originating in the Perinatal Period (<29 Days of Age), 130,
16. Symptoms, Signs, and Ill-defined Conditions, 142,
17. Injury and Poisoning, 152,
V Codes Classification of Factors Influencing Health Status and Contact With Health Services, 185,
E Codes Classification of External Causes of Injury, Poisoning, and Other Adverse Effects, 205,
A-1 Seventh Characters by Code Category, 218,
A-2 ICD-10-CM Codes for Epilepsy by Type, 220,
A-3 ICD-10-CM Codes to Identify Object in Injury Due to Striking/Struck by Sports Equipment, 224,
The following articles have been collected from the AAP Pediatric Coding Newsletter, http://coding.solutions.aap.org.,
B-1 Transitioning to 10: Infection, 225,
B-2 Transitioning to 10: Late Effects or Sequela, 227,
B-3 Transitioning to 10: Important ICD-10-CM Clarification: Use of Unspecified Codes, 229,
B-4 Applying the 2015 ICD-10-CM Guidelines for Initial Encounters, 231,
B-5 Transitioning to 10: Coding for Sepsis, 233,
B-6 Transitioning to 10: Documenting Diabetes Mellitus, 236,
B-7 Transitioning to 10: Pediatric Anemia, 240,
B-8 Transitioning to 10: Epilepsy, 242,
B-9 Transitioning to 10: Documentation and Coding of Otitis Media, 245,
B-10 Transitioning to 10: Congenital Malformations of the Circulatory System, 247,
B-11 Transitioning to 10: Sniffling, Coughing, Aching All Over, 248,
B-12 Transitioning to 10: Allergies, 250,
B-13 Transitioning to 10: Documentation of Asthma, 253,
B-14 Transitioning to 10: Documentation of Sinusitis, 255,
B-15 Transitioning to 10: Documenting Abdominal Pain or Tenderness, 257,
B-16 Transitioning to 10: Documenting Dermatitis, 259,
B-17 Is This History? Coding Congenital Heart Disease, 262,
B-18 Transitioning to 10: Guidelines for Chapter 16, 265,
B-19 Transitioning to 10: Newborn and Infant Visits, 267,
B-20 Transitioning to 10: Signs, Symptoms, and Manifestations, 271,
B-21 Transitioning to 10: Coding for Traumatic Fractures, 273,
B-22 Transitioning to 10: Sprains and Strains, 275,
B-23 Transitioning to 10: Bites, Bruises, and Other Superficial Injuries, 277,
B-24 Transitioning to 10: Summertime Diagnoses, 279-284,