ICD-10 Diagnosis Code S63.289

Dislocation of proximal interphalangeal joint of unsp finger

Diagnosis Code S63.289

ICD-10: S63.289
Short Description: Dislocation of proximal interphalangeal joint of unsp finger
Long Description: Dislocation of proximal interphalangeal joint of unspecified finger
This is the 2017 version of the ICD-10-CM diagnosis code S63.289

Not Valid for Submission
The code S63.289 is a "header" and not valid for submission for HIPAA-covered transactions.

Code Classification
  • Injury, poisoning and certain other consequences of external causes (S00–T98)
    • Injuries to the wrist, hand and fingers (S60-S69)
      • Dislocation and sprain of joints and ligaments at wrs/hnd lv (S63)

Information for Medical Professionals

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Synonyms
  • Closed fracture dislocation digit
  • Closed fracture dislocation digit
  • Closed fracture dislocation of digit of hand
  • Closed fracture dislocation of proximal interphalangeal joint
  • Closed fracture dislocation of proximal interphalangeal joint of digit of hand
  • Closed traumatic dislocation of joint of finger
  • Closed traumatic dislocation, proximal interphalangeal joint
  • Fracture dislocation of finger or thumb
  • Open dislocation of finger
  • Open fracture dislocation digit
  • Open fracture dislocation of proximal interphalangeal joint
  • Open traumatic dislocation, proximal interphalangeal joint
  • Open traumatic interphalangeal dislocation
  • Traumatic open dislocation of interphalangeal joint of hand

Information for Patients


Dislocations

Dislocations are joint injuries that force the ends of your bones out of position. The cause is often a fall or a blow, sometimes from playing a contact sport. You can dislocate your ankles, knees, shoulders, hips, elbows and jaw. You can also dislocate your finger and toe joints. Dislocated joints often are swollen, very painful and visibly out of place. You may not be able to move it.

A dislocated joint is an emergency. If you have one, seek medical attention. Treatment depends on which joint you dislocate and the severity of the injury. It might include manipulations to reposition your bones, medicine, a splint or sling, and rehabilitation. When properly repositioned, a joint will usually function and move normally again in a few weeks. Once you dislocate a shoulder or kneecap, you are more likely to dislocate it again. Wearing protective gear during sports may help prevent dislocations.

  • Dislocated shoulder - aftercare (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Dislocation (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Kneecap dislocation (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Kneecap dislocation - aftercare (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Nursemaid's elbow (Medical Encyclopedia)


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Finger Injuries and Disorders

You use your fingers and thumbs to do everything from grasping objects to playing musical instruments to typing. When there is something wrong with them, it can make life difficult. Common problems include

  • Injuries that result in fractures, ruptured ligaments and dislocations
  • Osteoarthritis - wear-and-tear arthritis. It can also cause deformity.
  • Tendinitis - irritation of the tendons
  • Dupuytren's contracture - a hereditary thickening of the tough tissue that lies just below the skin of your palm. It causes the fingers to stiffen and bend.
  • Trigger finger - an irritation of the sheath that surrounds the flexor tendons. It can cause the tendon to catch and release like a trigger.

  • Claw hand (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Clubbing of the fingers or toes (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Finger pain (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Mallet finger - aftercare (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Polydactyly (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Smashed fingers (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Trigger finger (Medical Encyclopedia)


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