ICD-9 Diagnosis Code 750.3

Cong esoph fistula/atres

Diagnosis Code 750.3

ICD-9: 750.3
Short Description: Cong esoph fistula/atres
Long Description: Tracheoesophageal fistula, esophageal atresia and stenosis
This is the 2014 version of the ICD-9-CM diagnosis code 750.3

Code Classification
  • Congenital anomalies
    • Congenital anomalies (740-759)
      • 750 Other congenital anomalies of upper alimentary tract

Information for Medical Professionals

Convert to ICD-10 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.

  • Congenital absence of esophagus
  • Congenital absence of esophagus with tracheoesophageal fistula
  • Congenital atresia of esophagus
  • Congenital bronchoesophageal fistula without atresia
  • Congenital esophageal ring
  • Congenital esophagobronchial fistula
  • Congenital esophagotracheal fistula
  • Congenital tracheoesophageal cleft
  • Congenital tracheoesophageal fistula with esophageal stenosis
  • Congenital web of esophagus
  • Esophageal atresia with tracheoesophageal fistula
  • Esophageal atresia, stenosis and fistula
  • Esophageal body web
  • Esophageal web
  • Esophageal web / ring
  • H-type congenital tracheoesophageal fistula
  • Imperforate esophagus
  • Lower esophageal muscular ring
  • Lower esophageal ring
  • Terminal esophageal web
  • Upper esophageal web

Index of Diseases and Injuries
References found for the code 750.3 in the Index of Diseases and Injuries:

Information for Patients

Esophagus Disorders

The esophagus is the tube that carries food, liquids and saliva from your mouth to the stomach. You may not be aware of your esophagus until you swallow something too large, too hot or too cold. You may also become aware of it when something is wrong.

The most common problem with the esophagus is gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD). It happens when a band of muscle at the end of your esophagus does not close properly. This allows stomach contents to leak back, or reflux, into the esophagus and irritate it. Over time, GERD can cause damage to the esophagus. Other problems include heartburn and cancer.

Treatment depends on the problem. Some get better with over-the-counter medicines or changes in diet. Others may need prescription medicines or surgery.

  • Achalasia
  • Barrett's esophagus
  • Bleeding esophageal varices
  • Diet and eating after esophagectomy
  • Esophageal atresia
  • Esophageal manometry
  • Esophageal perforation
  • Esophageal spasm
  • Esophageal stricture - benign
  • Esophagectomy - discharge
  • Esophagitis
  • Esophagitis - infectious
  • Lower esophageal ring (Schatzki)
  • Mallory-Weiss tear
  • Swallowing problems
  • Tracheoesophageal fistula and esophageal atresia repair
  • Upper GI and small bowel series

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A fistula is an abnormal connection between two parts inside of the body. Fistulas may develop between different organs, such as between the esophagus and the windpipe or the bowel and the vagina. They can also develop between two blood vessels, such as between an artery and a vein or between two arteries.

Some people are born with a fistula. Other common causes of fistulas include

  • Complications from surgery
  • Injury
  • Infection
  • Diseases, such as Crohn's disease or ulcerative colitis

Treatment depends on the cause of the fistula, where it is, and how bad it is. Some fistulas will close on their own. In some cases, you may need antibiotics and/or surgery.

  • Fistula
  • Gastrointestinal fistula

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Tracheal Disorders

Also called: Windpipe disorders

Your trachea, or windpipe, is one part of your airway system. Airways are pipes that carry oxygen-rich air to your lungs. They also carry carbon dioxide, a waste gas, out of your lungs.

When you inhale, air travels from your nose, through your larynx, and down your windpipe. The windpipe splits into two bronchi that enter your lungs.

Problems with the trachea include narrowing, inflammation, and some inherited conditions. You may need a procedure called a tracheostomy to help you breathe if you have swallowing problems, or have conditions that affect coughing or block your airways. You might also need a tracheostomy if you are in critical care and need to be on a breathing machine.

NIH: National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute

  • Acute upper airway obstruction
  • Learning about ventilators
  • Swallowing problems
  • Tracheitis
  • Tracheoesophageal fistula and esophageal atresia repair
  • Tracheomalacia - acquired
  • Tracheomalacia - congenital
  • Tracheostomy
  • Tracheostomy care
  • Tracheostomy tube - eating
  • Tracheostomy tube - speaking

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