ICD-10 Diagnosis Code H83.09

Labyrinthitis, unspecified ear

Diagnosis Code H83.09

ICD-10: H83.09
Short Description: Labyrinthitis, unspecified ear
Long Description: Labyrinthitis, unspecified ear
This is the 2017 version of the ICD-10-CM diagnosis code H83.09

Code Classification
  • Diseases of the ear and mastoid process
    • Diseases of inner ear (H80-H83)
      • Other diseases of inner ear (H83)

Information for Medical Professionals

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.

  • Acute labyrinthitis
  • Acute mastoiditis
  • Acute mastoiditis with complication
  • Acute mastoiditis with labyrinthitis
  • Autoimmune disorder of inner ear
  • Circumscribed labyrinthitis
  • Diffuse labyrinthitis
  • Endocochlear cytomegalovirus infection
  • Infection involving inner ear
  • Labyrinthitis
  • Labyrinthitis ossificans
  • Recurrent labyrinthitis
  • Serous labyrinthitis
  • Suppurative labyrinthitis
  • Toxic labyrinthitis
  • Viral ear infection
  • Viral labyrinthitis

Information for Patients

Dizziness and Vertigo

When you're dizzy, you may feel lightheaded or lose your balance. If you feel that the room is spinning, you have vertigo.

A sudden drop in blood pressure or being dehydrated can make you dizzy. Many people feel lightheaded if they get up too quickly from sitting or lying down.

Dizziness usually gets better by itself or is easily treated. However, it can be a symptom of other disorders. Medicines may cause dizziness, or problems with your ear. Motion sickness can also make you dizzy. There are many other causes.

If you are dizzy often, you should see your health care provider to find the cause.

  • Benign positional vertigo
  • Benign positional vertigo -- aftercare
  • Dizziness
  • Dizziness and vertigo -- aftercare
  • Electronystagmography
  • Epley maneuver
  • Labyrinthitis
  • Vertigo-associated disorders

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Ear Disorders

Your ear has three main parts: outer, middle and inner. You use all of them in hearing. Sound waves come in through your outer ear. They reach your middle ear, where they make your eardrum vibrate. The vibrations are transmitted through three tiny bones, called ossicles, in your middle ear. The vibrations travel to your inner ear, a snail-shaped organ. The inner ear makes the nerve impulses that are sent to the brain. Your brain recognizes them as sounds. The inner ear also controls balance.

A variety of conditions may affect your hearing or balance:

  • Ear infections are the most common illness in infants and young children.
  • Tinnitus, a roaring in your ears, can be the result of loud noises, medicines or a variety of other causes.
  • Meniere's disease may be the result of fluid problems in your inner ear; its symptoms include tinnitus and dizziness.
  • Ear barotrauma is an injury to your ear because of changes in barometric (air) or water pressure.

Some ear disorders can result in hearing disorders and deafness.

  • Aural polyps
  • Benign ear cyst or tumor
  • Ear discharge
  • Ear emergencies
  • Ear examination
  • Earache
  • Eardrum repair
  • Otosclerosis
  • Ruptured eardrum
  • Tympanometry
  • Wax blockage

[Read More]
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