ICD-10 Diagnosis Code I13.11

Hyp hrt and chr kdny dis w/o hrt fail, w stg 5 chr kdny/ESRD

Diagnosis Code I13.11

ICD-10: I13.11
Short Description: Hyp hrt and chr kdny dis w/o hrt fail, w stg 5 chr kdny/ESRD
Long Description: Hypertensive heart and chronic kidney disease without heart failure, with stage 5 chronic kidney disease, or end stage renal disease
This is the 2017 version of the ICD-10-CM diagnosis code I13.11

Valid for Submission
The code I13.11 is valid for submission for HIPAA-covered transactions.

Code Classification
  • Diseases of the circulatory system (I00–I99)
    • Hypertensive diseases (I10-I16)
      • Hypertensive heart and chronic kidney disease (I13)

Information for Medical Professionals

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Synonyms
  • Benign hypertensive heart disease and chronic renal disease
  • Benign hypertensive heart disease and chronic renal disease stage 5
  • Chronic kidney disease stage 5
  • Chronic kidney disease stage 5
  • Hypertensive heart and chronic kidney disease
  • Hypertensive heart AND chronic kidney disease stage 5
  • Hypertensive heart and renal disease with renal failure

Index of Diseases and Injuries
References found for the code I13.11 in the Index of Diseases and Injuries:


    Information for Patients


    Chronic Kidney Disease

    Also called: CKD

    You have two kidneys, each about the size of your fist. Their main job is to filter wastes and excess water out of your blood to make urine. They also keep the body's chemical balance, help control blood pressure, and make hormones.

    Chronic kidney disease (CKD) means that your kidneys are damaged and can't filter blood as they should. This damage can cause wastes to build up in your body. It can also cause other problems that can harm your health. Diabetes and high blood pressure are the most common causes of CKD.

    The kidney damage occurs slowly over many years. Many people don't have any symptoms until their kidney disease is very advanced. Blood and urine tests are the only way to know if you have kidney disease.

    Treatment may include medicines to lower blood pressure, control blood glucose, and lower blood cholesterol. CKD can get worse over time. CKD may lead to kidney failure. The only treatment options for kidney failure are dialysis or a kidney transplantation.

    You can take steps to keep your kidneys healthier longer:

    • Choose foods with less salt (sodium)
    • Keep your blood pressure below 130/80
    • Keep your blood glucose in the target range, if you have diabetes

    NIH: National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases

    • ACE inhibitors
    • Chronic kidney disease
    • Chronic Kidney Disease and Medicines: What You Need to Know - NIH (National Kidney Disease Education Program)
    • High Blood Pressure (American Kidney Fund)
    • Phosphorus: Tips for People with Chronic Kidney Disease (CKD) - NIH (National Kidney Disease Education Program)
    • Potassium: Tips for People with Chronic Kidney Disease (CKD) - NIH (National Kidney Disease Education Program)
    • Protein: Tips for People with Chronic Kidney Disease (CKD) - NIH (National Kidney Disease Education Program)
    • Sodium: Tips for People with Chronic Kidney Disease (CKD) - NIH (National Kidney Disease Education Program)


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    High Blood Pressure

    Also called: Benign essential hypertension, Essential hypertension, HBP, HTN, Hypertension

    Blood pressure is the force of your blood pushing against the walls of your arteries. Each time your heart beats, it pumps blood into the arteries. Your blood pressure is highest when your heart beats, pumping the blood. This is called systolic pressure. When your heart is at rest, between beats, your blood pressure falls. This is called diastolic pressure.

    Your blood pressure reading uses these two numbers. Usually the systolic number comes before or above the diastolic number. A reading of

    • 119/79 or lower is normal blood pressure
    • 140/90 or higher is high blood pressure
    • Between 120 and 139 for the top number, or between 80 and 89 for the bottom number is called prehypertension. Prehypertension means you may end up with high blood pressure, unless you take steps to prevent it.

    High blood pressure usually has no symptoms, but it can cause serious problems such as stroke, heart failure, heart attack and kidney failure.

    You can control high blood pressure through healthy lifestyle habits such as exercise and the DASH diet and taking medicines, if needed.

    NIH: National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute

    • ACE inhibitors
    • Blood pressure measurement
    • Blood pressure monitors for home
    • Controlling your high blood pressure
    • Drug-induced hypertension
    • High blood pressure
    • High blood pressure and eye disease
    • High blood pressure medications
    • Hypertensive heart disease
    • Low-salt diet
    • Malignant hypertension
    • Renovascular hypertension
    • Talk with Your Health Care Provider about High Blood Pressure (Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality)


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    Kidney Failure

    Also called: ESRD, End-stage renal disease, Renal failure

    Healthy kidneys clean your blood by removing excess fluid, minerals, and wastes. They also make hormones that keep your bones strong and your blood healthy. But if the kidneys are damaged, they don't work properly. Harmful wastes can build up in your body. Your blood pressure may rise. Your body may retain excess fluid and not make enough red blood cells. This is called kidney failure.

    If your kidneys fail, you need treatment to replace the work they normally do. The treatment options are dialysis or a kidney transplant. Each treatment has benefits and drawbacks. No matter which treatment you choose, you'll need to make some changes in your life, including how you eat and plan your activities. But with the help of healthcare providers, family, and friends, most people with kidney failure can lead full and active lives.

    NIH: National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases

    • Acute kidney failure
    • Acute tubular necrosis
    • Dialysis
    • End-stage kidney disease
    • Glomerular filtration rate


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