ICD-9 Diagnosis Code 629.31

Eros imp vag mesh in tis

Diagnosis Code 629.31

ICD-9: 629.31
Short Description: Eros imp vag mesh in tis
Long Description: Erosion of implanted vaginal mesh and other prosthetic materials to surrounding organ or tissue
This is the 2014 version of the ICD-9-CM diagnosis code 629.31

Code Classification
  • Diseases of the genitourinary system
    • Other disorders of female genital tract (617-629)
      • 629 Other disorders of female genital organs

Information for Patients

Pelvic Support Problems

Also called: Cystocele, Enterocele, Pelvic prolapse, Rectocele

The pelvic floor is a group of muscles and other tissues that form a sling or hammock across the pelvis. In women, it holds the uterus, bladder, bowel, and other pelvic organs in place so that they can work properly. The pelvic floor can become weak or be injured. The main causes are pregnancy and childbirth. Other causes include being overweight, radiation treatment, surgery, and getting older.

Common symptoms include

  • Feeling heaviness, fullness, pulling, or aching in the vagina. It gets worse by the end of the day or during a bowel movement.
  • Seeing or feeling a "bulge" or "something coming out" of the vagina
  • Having a hard time starting to urinate or emptying the bladder completely
  • Having frequent urinary tract infections
  • Leaking urine when you cough, laugh, or exercise
  • Feeling an urgent or frequent need to urinate
  • Feeling pain while urinating
  • Leaking stool or having a hard time controlling gas
  • Being constipated
  • Having a hard time making it to the bathroom in time

Your health care provider diagnoses the problem with a physical exam, a pelvic exam, or special tests. Treatments include special pelvic muscle exercises called Kegel exercises. A mechanical support device called a pessary helps some women. Surgery and medicines are other treatments.

NIH: National Institute of Child Health and Human Development

  • Anterior vaginal wall repair
  • Pelvic floor muscle training exercises
  • Rectal prolapse
  • Urinary Retention - NIH (National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases)
  • Uterine prolapse

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Urinary Incontinence

Urinary incontinence (UI) is loss of bladder control. Symptoms can range from mild leaking to uncontrollable wetting. It can happen to anyone, but it becomes more common with age. Women experience UI twice as often as men.

Most bladder control problems happen when muscles are too weak or too active. If the muscles that keep your bladder closed are weak, you may have accidents when you sneeze, laugh or lift a heavy object. This is stress incontinence. If bladder muscles become too active, you may feel a strong urge to go to the bathroom when you have little urine in your bladder. This is urge incontinence or overactive bladder. There are other causes of incontinence, such as prostate problems and nerve damage.

Treatment depends on the type of problem you have and what best fits your lifestyle. It may include simple exercises, medicines, special devices or procedures prescribed by your doctor, or surgery.

NIH: National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases

  • External incontinence devices
  • Indwelling catheter care
  • Inflatable artificial sphincter
  • Kegel exercises - self-care
  • Self catheterization - female
  • Self catheterization - male
  • Stress incontinence
  • Suprapubic catheter care
  • Urge incontinence
  • Urinary catheters
  • Urinary incontinence
  • Urinary incontinence - collagen implants
  • Urinary incontinence - retropubic suspension
  • Urinary incontinence - tension-free vaginal tape
  • Urinary incontinence - vaginal sling procedures
  • Urinary incontinence products
  • Urinary incontinence products - self-care
  • Urinary incontinence surgery - female - discharge
  • Urine drainage bags
  • When you have urinary incontinence

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