ICD-9 Diagnosis Code 754.41

Cong knee dislocation

Diagnosis Code 754.41

ICD-9: 754.41
Short Description: Cong knee dislocation
Long Description: Congenital dislocation of knee (with genu recurvatum)
This is the 2014 version of the ICD-9-CM diagnosis code 754.41

Code Classification
  • Congenital anomalies
    • Congenital anomalies (740-759)
      • 754 Certain congenital musculoskeletal deformities

Information for Medical Professionals

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Index of Diseases and Injuries
References found for the code 754.41 in the Index of Diseases and Injuries:

    • Dislocation (articulation) (closed) (displacement) (simple) (subluxation) 839.8
      • knee (closed) 836.50
        • congenital (with genu recurvatum) 754.41
    • Genu
      • recurvatum (acquired) 736.5
        • congenital 754.40
          • with dislocation of knee 754.41

Information for Patients

Birth Defects

A birth defect is a problem that happens while a baby is developing in the mother's body. Most birth defects happen during the first 3 months of pregnancy. One out of every 33 babies in the United States is born with a birth defect.

A birth defect may affect how the body looks, works or both. Some birth defects like cleft lip or neural tube defects are structural problems that can be easy to see. To find others, like heart defects, doctors use special tests. Birth defects can vary from mild to severe. Some result from exposures to medicines or chemicals. For example, alcohol abuse can cause fetal alcohol syndrome. Infections during pregnancy can also result in birth defects. For most birth defects, the cause is unknown.

Some birth defects can be prevented. Taking folic acid can help prevent some birth defects. Talk to your doctor about any medicines you take. Some medicines can cause serious birth defects.

Babies with birth defects may need surgery or other medical treatments. Today, doctors can diagnose many birth defects in the womb. This enables them to treat or even correct some problems before the baby is born.

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

  • Intersex

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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
  • Dislocation
  • Kneecap dislocation
  • Kneecap dislocation - aftercare
  • Nursemaid's elbow

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Knee Injuries and Disorders

Your knee joint is made up of bone, cartilage, ligaments and fluid. Muscles and tendons help the knee joint move. When any of these structures is hurt or diseased, you have knee problems. Knee problems can cause pain and difficulty walking.

Knee problems are very common, and they occur in people of all ages. Knee problems can interfere with many things, from participation in sports to simply getting up from a chair and walking. This can have a big impact on your life.

The most common disease affecting the knee is osteoarthritis. The cartilage in the knee gradually wears away, causing pain and swelling.

Injuries to ligaments and tendons also cause knee problems. A common injury is to the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL). You usually injure your ACL by a sudden twisting motion. ACL and other knee injuries are common sports injuries.

Treatment of knee problems depends on the cause. In some cases your doctor may recommend knee replacement.

NIH: National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases

  • ACL reconstruction
  • ACL reconstruction - discharge
  • Anterior crucate ligament (ACL) injury
  • Anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) injury -- aftercare
  • Anterior knee pain
  • Baker's cyst
  • Broken kneecap - aftercare
  • Collateral ligament (CL) injury -- aftercare
  • Getting your home ready - knee or hip surgery
  • Iliotibial band syndrome -- aftercare
  • Knee arthroscopy
  • Knee arthroscopy - discharge
  • Knee CT scan
  • Knee microfracture surgery
  • Knee MRI scan
  • Knee pain
  • Kneecap dislocation - aftercare
  • Lateral collateral ligament (LCL) injury
  • Medial collateral ligament (MCL) injury of the knee
  • Meniscal allograft transplantation
  • Meniscus tears
  • Meniscus tears -- aftercare
  • Osgood-Schlatter disease
  • Osteotomy of the knee
  • Posterior cruciate ligament (PCL) injury
  • Posterior cruciate ligament (PCL) injury -- aftercare

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