ICD-10 Diagnosis Code S06.4X0S

Epidural hemorrhage without loss of consciousness, sequela

Diagnosis Code S06.4X0S

ICD-10: S06.4X0S
Short Description: Epidural hemorrhage without loss of consciousness, sequela
Long Description: Epidural hemorrhage without loss of consciousness, sequela
This is the 2017 version of the ICD-10-CM diagnosis code S06.4X0S

Valid for Submission
The code S06.4X0S 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

Present on Admission (POA) Additional informationCallout TooltipPresent on Admission
The Present on Admission (POA) indicator is used for diagnosis codes included in claims involving inpatient admissions to general acute care hospitals. POA indicators must be reported to CMS on each claim to facilitate the grouping of diagnoses codes into the proper Diagnostic Related Groups (DRG). CMS publishes a listing of specific diagnosis codes that are exempt from the POA reporting requirement.

The code S06.4X0S is exempt from POA reporting.

Synonyms
  • 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 no loss of consciousness
  • Closed fracture of base of skull with subarachnoid, subdural AND/OR extradural hemorrhage
  • Closed fracture of vault of skull with subarachnoid, subdural AND/OR extradural hemorrhage
  • Closed skull fracture with subarachnoid, subdural AND/OR extradural hemorrhage
  • Epidural intracranial hematoma
  • Extradural hemorrhage following injury with open intracranial wound
  • Extradural hemorrhage following injury with open intracranial wound
  • Extradural hemorrhage following injury with open intracranial wound
  • Extradural hemorrhage following injury with open intracranial wound AND concussion
  • Extradural hemorrhage following injury with open intracranial wound, with no loss of consciousness
  • Extradural hemorrhage following injury without open intracranial wound
  • Extradural hemorrhage following injury without open intracranial wound AND with concussion
  • Extradural hemorrhage following injury without open intracranial wound AND with no loss of consciousness
  • Hemorrhage into extradural space of neuraxis
  • Intracranial hematoma following injury
  • Intracranial hemorrhage following injury with open intracranial wound AND concussion
  • Intracranial hemorrhage following injury with open intracranial wound AND no loss of consciousness
  • Intracranial hemorrhage following injury without open intracranial wound AND with concussion
  • Intracranial hemorrhage following injury without open intracranial wound AND with no loss of consciousness
  • Multiple closed fractures of skull AND/OR face with subarachnoid, subdural AND/OR extradural hemorrhage
  • Occipital extradural hematoma
  • Open fracture of base of skull
  • Open fracture of base of skull with intracranial hemorrhage
  • Open fracture of base of skull with intracranial injury
  • Open fracture of base of skull with subarachnoid, subdural AND/OR extradural hemorrhage
  • Open fracture of vault of skull with intracranial hemorrhage
  • Open fracture of vault of skull with subarachnoid, subdural AND/OR extradural hemorrhage
  • Open fracture vault of skull with intracranial injury
  • Open skull fracture with intracranial hemorrhage
  • Open skull fracture with intracranial hemorrhage
  • Open skull fracture with subarachnoid, subdural AND/OR extradural hemorrhage
  • Open skull fracture with subarachnoid, subdural AND/OR extradural hemorrhage
  • Traumatic extradural hematoma with open intracranial wound
  • Traumatic extradural hematoma without open intracranial wound
  • Traumatic intracranial extradural hematoma

Information for Patients


Traumatic Brain Injury

Also called: Acquired brain injury, TBI

Traumatic brain injury (TBI) happens when a bump, blow, jolt, or other head injury causes damage to the brain. Every year, millions of people in the U.S. suffer brain injuries. More than half are bad enough that people must go to the hospital. The worst injuries can lead to permanent brain damage or death. Half of all TBIs are from motor vehicle accidents. Military personnel in combat zones are also at risk.

Symptoms of a TBI may not appear until days or weeks following the injury. A concussion is the mildest type. It can cause a headache or neck pain, nausea, ringing in the ears, dizziness, and tiredness. People with a moderate or severe TBI may have those, plus other symptoms:

  • A headache that gets worse or does not go away
  • Repeated vomiting or nausea
  • Convulsions or seizures
  • Inability to awaken from sleep
  • Slurred speech
  • Weakness or numbness in the arms and legs
  • Dilated eye pupils

Health care professionals use a neurological exam and imaging tests to assess TBI. Serious traumatic brain injuries need emergency treatment. Treatment and outcome depend on how severe the injury is. TBI can cause a wide range of changes affecting thinking, sensation, language, or emotions. TBI can be associated with post-traumatic stress disorder. People with severe injuries usually need rehabilitation.

NIH: National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke

  • Brain injury - discharge (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Chronic subdural hematoma (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • EEG (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Head injury - first aid (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Intracranial pressure monitoring (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Subdural hematoma (Medical Encyclopedia)


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