ICD-10 Diagnosis Code D59.0

Drug-induced autoimmune hemolytic anemia

Diagnosis Code D59.0

ICD-10: D59.0
Short Description: Drug-induced autoimmune hemolytic anemia
Long Description: Drug-induced autoimmune hemolytic anemia
This is the 2017 version of the ICD-10-CM diagnosis code D59.0

Valid for Submission
The code D59.0 is valid for submission for HIPAA-covered transactions.

Code Classification
  • Diseases of the blood and blood-forming organs and certain disorders involving the immune mechanism (D50–D89)
    • Hemolytic anemias (D55-D59)
      • Acquired hemolytic anemia (D59)

Information for Medical Professionals

Diagnostic Related Groups
The diagnosis code D59.0 is grouped in the following Diagnostic Related Group(s) (MS-DRG V34.0)

  • 808 - MAJOR HEMATOLOGICAL AND IMMUNOLOGICAL DIAGNOSES EXCEPT SICKLE CELL CRISIS AND COAGULATION DISORDERS WITH
  • 809 - MAJOR HEMATOLOGICAL AND IMMUNOLOGICAL DIAGNOSES EXCEPT SICKLE CELL CRISIS AND COAGULATION DISORDERS WITH
  • 810 - MAJOR HEMATOLOGICAL AND IMMUNOLOGICAL DIAGNOSES EXCEPT SICKLE CELL CRISIS AND COAGULATION DISORDERS WITH

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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.

Synonyms
  • Drug-induced autoimmune hemolytic anemia
  • Drug-induced immune hemolytic anemia
  • Drug-induced immune hemolytic anemia, hapten type
  • Drug-induced immune hemolytic anemia, immune complex type
  • Hapten type high affinity hemolytic anemia
  • Hapten type low affinity hemolytic anemia
  • Hemolytic anemia caused by drugs

Index of Diseases and Injuries
References found for the code D59.0 in the Index of Diseases and Injuries:


    Information for Patients


    Anemia

    Also called: Iron poor blood

    If you have anemia, your blood does not carry enough oxygen to the rest of your body. The most common cause of anemia is not having enough iron. Your body needs iron to make hemoglobin. Hemoglobin is an iron-rich protein that gives the red color to blood. It carries oxygen from the lungs to the rest of the body.

    Anemia has three main causes: blood loss, lack of red blood cell production, and high rates of red blood cell destruction.

    Conditions that may lead to anemia include

    • Heavy periods
    • Pregnancy
    • Ulcers
    • Colon polyps or colon cancer
    • Inherited disorders
    • A diet that does not have enough iron, folic acid or vitamin B12
    • Blood disorders such as sickle cell anemia and thalassemia, or cancer
    • Aplastic anemia, a condition that can be inherited or acquired
    • G6PD deficiency, a metabolic disorder

    Anemia can make you feel tired, cold, dizzy, and irritable. You may be short of breath or have a headache.

    Your doctor will diagnose anemia with a physical exam and blood tests. Treatment depends on the kind of anemia you have.

    NIH: National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute

    • Anemia (Medical Encyclopedia)
    • Anemia - B12 deficiency (Medical Encyclopedia)
    • Anemia caused by low iron -- infants and toddlers (Medical Encyclopedia)
    • Anemia of chronic disease (Medical Encyclopedia)
    • Anemia of Inflammation and Chronic Disease - NIH
    • Febrile/cold agglutinins (Medical Encyclopedia)
    • Ferritin blood test (Medical Encyclopedia)
    • Hemolytic anemia (Medical Encyclopedia)
    • Iron deficiency anemia (Medical Encyclopedia)
    • Managing Chemotherapy Side Effects: Anemia - NIH - Easy-to-Read (National Cancer Institute)
    • Pernicious anemia (Medical Encyclopedia)
    • Vitamin B12 level (Medical Encyclopedia)


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    Drug Reactions

    Also called: Side effects

    Most of the time, medicines make our lives better. They reduce aches and pains, fight infections, and control problems such as high blood pressure or diabetes. But medicines can also cause unwanted reactions.

    One problem is interactions, which may occur between

    • Two drugs, such as aspirin and blood thinners
    • Drugs and food, such as statins and grapefruit
    • Drugs and supplements, such as ginkgo and blood thinners
    • Drugs and diseases, such as aspirin and peptic ulcers

    Interactions can change the actions of one or both drugs. The drugs might not work, or you could get side effects.

    Side effects are unwanted effects caused by the drugs. Most are mild, such as a stomach aches or drowsiness, and go away after you stop taking the drug. Others can be more serious.

    Drug allergies are another type of reaction. They can be mild or life-threatening. Skin reactions, such as hives and rashes, are the most common type. Anaphylaxis, a serious allergic reaction, is more rare.

    When you start a new prescription or over-the-counter medication, make sure you understand how to take it correctly. Know which other medications and foods you need to avoid. Ask your health care provider or pharmacist if you have questions.

    • Angioedema (Medical Encyclopedia)
    • Drug allergies (Medical Encyclopedia)
    • Drug-induced diarrhea (Medical Encyclopedia)
    • Drug-induced tremor (Medical Encyclopedia)
    • Taking multiple medicines safely (Medical Encyclopedia)


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