ICD-10 Diagnosis Code F98.5

Adult onset fluency disorder

Diagnosis Code F98.5

ICD-10: F98.5
Short Description: Adult onset fluency disorder
Long Description: Adult onset fluency disorder
This is the 2017 version of the ICD-10-CM diagnosis code F98.5

Code Classification
  • Mental and behavioural disorders
    • Behavioral and emotional disorders with onset usually occurring in childhood and adolescence (F90-F98)
      • Oth behav/emotn disord w onset usly occur in chldhd and adol (F98)

Information for Medical Professionals

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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.
  • 307.0 - Adult onset flncy disord

  • Acquired stammering
  • Borderline stuttering
  • Covert stuttering
  • Developmental dysfluency
  • Disorder of fluency
  • Disorder of fluency
  • Disorder of fluency
  • Disorder of fluency
  • Disorder of fluency
  • Disorder of fluency
  • Dysfluency
  • Dysfluency
  • Neurogenic stammering
  • Normal non-fluency
  • On examination - stammer/stutter
  • Primary stuttering
  • Psychogenic stammering
  • Secondary stuttering
  • Stuttering
  • Stuttering
  • Stuttering
  • Stuttering
  • Stuttering
  • Stuttering
  • Stuttering

Index of Diseases and Injuries
References found for the code F98.5 in the Index of Diseases and Injuries:

Information for Patients


Also called: Stammering

Stuttering is a problem that affects the flow of your speech. If you stutter, you may

  • Make certain words sound longer than they should be
  • Find it hard to start a new word
  • Repeat words or parts of words
  • Get tense when you try to speak. You may blink your eyes rapidly, or your lips and jaw may tremble as you struggle to get the words out.

Stuttering can affect anyone. It is most common in young children who are still learning to speak. Boys are three times more likely to stutter than girls. Most children stop stuttering as they grow older. Less than 1 percent of adults stutter.

Scientists don't fully understand why some people stutter. The problem seems to run in families. There is no cure, but treatments can help. They include stuttering therapy, electronic devices, and self-help groups. Starting stuttering therapy early for young children can keep it from becoming a lifelong problem.

NIH: National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders

  • Stuttering

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