ICD-10 Diagnosis Code B02.33

Zoster keratitis

Diagnosis Code B02.33

ICD-10: B02.33
Short Description: Zoster keratitis
Long Description: Zoster keratitis
This is the 2017 version of the ICD-10-CM diagnosis code B02.33


Code Classification
  • Certain infectious and parasitic diseases
    • Viral infections characterized by skin and mucous membrane lesions (B00-B09)
      • Zoster [herpes zoster] (B02)

Information for Medical Professionals

Diagnostic Related Groups
The diagnosis code B02.33 is grouped in the following Diagnostic Related Group(s) (MS-DRG v33.0)

  • OTHER DISORDERS OF THE EYE WITH MCC 124
  • OTHER DISORDERS OF THE EYE WITHOUT MCC 125

Convert to ICD-9 Additional informationCallout TooltipGeneral Equivalence Map
The ICD-10 and ICD-9 GEMs are used to facilitate linking between the diagnosis codes in ICD-9-CM and the new ICD-10-CM code set. The GEMs are the raw material from which providers, health information vendors and payers can derive specific applied mappings to meet their needs.
  • 053.21 - H zoster keratoconjunct

Synonyms
  • Corneal endotheliitis
  • Herpes zoster corneal endotheliitis
  • Herpes zoster interstitial keratitis
  • Herpes zoster keratitis
  • Herpes zoster keratoconjunctivitis
  • Herpes zoster pseudodendrites
  • Herpes zoster subepithelial infiltrates
  • Infiltrate of cornea

Index of Diseases and Injuries
References found for the code B02.33 in the Index of Diseases and Injuries:


Information for Patients


Shingles

Also called: Herpes zoster, Postherpetic neuralgia

Shingles is a disease caused by the varicella-zoster virus - the same virus that causes chickenpox. After you have chickenpox, the virus stays in your body. It may not cause problems for many years. As you get older, the virus may reappear as shingles. Although it is most common in people over age 50, anyone who has had chickenpox is at risk.

You can't catch shingles from someone who has it. However, if you have a shingles rash, you can pass the virus to someone who has never had chickenpox. This would usually be a child, who could get chickenpox instead of shingles. The virus spreads through direct contact with the rash, and cannot spread through the air.

Early signs of shingles include burning or shooting pain and tingling or itching, usually on one side of the body or face. The pain can be mild to severe. Rashes or blisters appear anywhere from one to 14 days later. If shingles appears on your face, it may affect your vision or hearing. The pain of shingles may last for weeks, months, or even years after the blisters have healed.

There is no cure for shingles. Early treatment with medicines that fight the virus may help. These medicines may also help prevent lingering pain.

A vaccine may prevent shingles or lessen its effects. The vaccine is recommended for people 60 or over. In some cases doctors may give it to people ages 50 to 59.

NIH: National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases

  • Post-herpetic neuralgia - aftercare
  • Ramsay Hunt syndrome
  • Shingles
  • Shingles - aftercare
  • Shingles Vaccine: What You Need to Know (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention)


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