ICD-10 Diagnosis Code S06.0X0A

Concussion without loss of consciousness, initial encounter

Diagnosis Code S06.0X0A

ICD-10: S06.0X0A
Short Description: Concussion without loss of consciousness, initial encounter
Long Description: Concussion without loss of consciousness, initial encounter
This is the 2018 version of the ICD-10-CM diagnosis code S06.0X0A

Valid for Submission
The code S06.0X0A is valid for submission for HIPAA-covered transactions.

Code Classification
  • Injury, poisoning and certain other consequences of external causes (S00–T98)
    • Injuries to the head (S00-S09)
      • Intracranial injury (S06)

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.

Synonyms
  • Brain injury with open intracranial wound AND concussion
  • Brain injury with open intracranial wound AND concussion
  • Brain injury with open intracranial wound AND concussion
  • Brain injury with open intracranial wound AND concussion
  • Brain injury with open intracranial wound AND concussion
  • Brain injury without open intracranial wound AND with concussion
  • Brain injury without open intracranial wound AND with concussion
  • Brain injury without open intracranial wound AND with concussion
  • Brain injury without open intracranial wound AND with concussion
  • Brain stem contusion with open intracranial wound
  • Brain stem contusion with open intracranial wound AND concussion
  • Cerebellar contusion with open intracranial wound
  • Cerebellar contusion with open intracranial wound AND concussion
  • Closed cerebral contusion
  • Closed hindbrain contusion
  • Closed skull fracture with cerebral laceration AND/OR contusion
  • Closed traumatic subdural intracranial hemorrhage
  • Concussion cataract
  • Concussion injury of brain
  • Concussion with mental confusion AND/OR disorientation without loss of consciousness
  • Concussion with no loss of consciousness
  • Cortex contusion without open intracranial wound
  • Cortex contusion without open intracranial wound AND with concussion
  • Cortex laceration with open intracranial wound
  • Cortex laceration with open intracranial wound AND concussion
  • Cortex laceration without open intracranial wound
  • Cortex laceration without open intracranial wound AND with concussion
  • Extradural hemorrhage following injury without open intracranial wound
  • Extradural hemorrhage following injury without open intracranial wound AND with concussion
  • Intracranial hemorrhage following injury with open intracranial wound AND concussion
  • Intracranial hemorrhage following injury with open intracranial wound AND concussion
  • Intracranial hemorrhage following injury without open intracranial wound AND with concussion
  • Intracranial hemorrhage following injury without open intracranial wound AND with concussion
  • Open fracture of base of skull
  • Open fracture of base of skull with cerebral laceration AND contusion
  • Open fracture of base of skull with intracranial injury
  • Open skull fracture with cerebral laceration AND/OR contusion
  • Open traumatic subdural intracranial hemorrhage
  • Repeated concussion of brain
  • Subarachnoid hemorrhage following injury with open intracranial wound
  • Subarachnoid hemorrhage following injury with open intracranial wound AND concussion
  • Subdural hemorrhage following injury with open intracranial wound AND concussion
  • Subdural hemorrhage following injury without open intracranial wound AND with concussion
  • Traumatic cataract

Information for Patients


Concussion

Also called: Brain concussion

A concussion is a type of brain injury. It involves a short loss of normal brain function. It happens when a hit to the head or body causes your head and brain to move rapidly back and forth. This sudden movement can cause the brain to bounce around or twist in the skull, creating chemical changes in your brain. Sometimes it can also stretch and damage your brain cells.

Sometimes people call a concussion a "mild" brain injury. It is important to understand that while concussions may not be life-threatening, they can still be serious.

Concussions are a common type of sports injury. Other causes of concussions include blows to the head, bumping your head when you fall, being violently shaken, and car accidents.

Symptoms of a concussion may not start right away; they may start days or weeks after the injury. Symptoms may include a headache or neck pain. You may also have nausea, ringing in your ears, dizziness, or tiredness. You may feel dazed or not your normal self for several days or weeks after the injury. Consult your health care professional if any of your symptoms get worse, or if you have more serious symptoms such as

  • Convulsions or seizures
  • Drowsiness or inability to wake up
  • A headache that gets worse and does not go away
  • Weakness, numbness, or decreased coordination
  • Repeated vomiting or nausea
  • Confusion
  • Slurred speech
  • Loss of consciousness

To diagnose a concussion, your health care provider will do a physical exam and will ask about your injury. You will most likely have a neurological exam, which checks your vision, balance, coordination, and reflexes. Your health care provider may also evaluate your memory and thinking. In some cases, you may also have a scan of the brain, such as a CT Scan or an MRI. A scan can check for bleeding or inflammation in the brain, as well as skull fractures.

Most people recover fully after a concussion, but it can take some time. Rest is very important after a concussion because it helps the brain to heal. In the very beginning, you may need to limit physical activities or activities that involve a lot of concentration, such as studying, working on the computer, or playing video games. Doing these may cause concussion symptoms (such as headache or tiredness) to come back or get worse. Then when your health care provider says that it is ok, you can start to return to your normal activities slowly.

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

  • Concussion (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Concussion - adults - discharge (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Concussion - child - discharge (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Preventing head injuries in children (Medical Encyclopedia)


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