Diagnosis Code C33
Information for Medical Professionals
The diagnosis code C33 is grouped in the following Diagnostic Related Group(s) (MS-DRG V34.0)
- 180 - RESPIRATORY NEOPLASMS WITH MCC
- 181 - RESPIRATORY NEOPLASMS WITH CC
- 182 - RESPIRATORY NEOPLASMS WITHOUT CC/MCC
Convert to ICD-9 General 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.
- 162.0 - Malignant neo trachea
- Acantholytic squamous cell carcinoma
- Adenoid cystic carcinoma of trachea
- Adenosquamous carcinoma
- Malignant neoplasm of cartilage of trachea
- Malignant neoplasm of mucosa of trachea
- Malignant tumor of trachea
- Neoplasm of carina
- Primary acinar cell carcinoma of trachea
- Primary adenocarcinoma of trachea
- Primary adenosquamous carcinoma of trachea
- Primary basaloid squamous cell carcinoma of trachea
- Primary clear cell adenocarcinoma of trachea
- Primary clear cell squamous cell carcinoma of trachea
- Primary giant cell carcinoma of trachea
- Primary lymphoepithelial carcinoma of trachea
- Primary malignant epithelial neoplasm of trachea
- Primary malignant neoplasm of carina
- Primary malignant neoplasm of trachea
- Primary mucinous adenocarcinoma of trachea
- Primary mucinous cystadenocarcinoma of trachea
- Primary mucoepidermoid carcinoma of trachea
- Primary myoepithelial carcinoma of trachea
- Primary papillary adenocarcinoma of trachea
- Primary papillary squamous cell carcinoma of trachea
- Primary salivary gland type carcinoma of trachea
- Primary signet ring cell carcinoma of trachea
- Primary solid carcinoma of trachea
- Primary spindle cell carcinoma of trachea
- Primary squamous cell adenoid carcinoma of trachea
- Primary squamous cell carcinoma of trachea
- Primary undifferentiated carcinoma of trachea
- Primary verrucous carcinoma of trachea
- Squamous cell carcinoma of trachea
- Tumor of lower respiratory tract and mediastinum
- Verrucous squamous cell carcinoma
Index of Diseases and Injuries
References found for the code C33 in the Index of Diseases and Injuries:
Table of Neoplasms
The code C33 is included in the table of neoplasms by anatomical site. For each site there are six possible code numbers according to whether the neoplasm in question is malignant, benign, in situ, of uncertain behavior, or of unspecified nature. The description of the neoplasm will often indicate which of the six columns is appropriate.
Where such descriptors are not present, the remainder of the Index should be consulted where guidance is given to the appropriate column for each morphological (histological) variety listed. However, the guidance in the Index can be overridden if one of the descriptors mentioned above is present.
The Tabular must be reviewed for the complete diagnosis code.
|»cartilage (articular) (joint) NEC [See Also: Neoplasm, bone]|
|»trachea (cartilage) (mucosa)||C33||C78.39||D02.1||D14.2||D38.1||D49.1|
Information for Patients
Head and neck cancer includes cancers of the mouth, nose, sinuses, salivary glands, throat, and lymph nodes in the neck. Most begin in the moist tissues that line the mouth, nose, and throat. Symptoms include
- A lump or sore that does not heal
- A sore throat that does not go away
- Trouble swallowing
- A change or hoarseness in the voice
Head and neck cancers are twice as common in men. Using tobacco or alcohol increases your risk. In fact, around 75 percent of head and neck cancers are linked to tobacco use, including smoking and smokeless tobacco. Infection with HPV is a risk factor for some head and neck cancers.
To diagnose head and neck cancer, your doctor will do a physical exam and diagnostic tests. You will have a biopsy, where a sample of tissue is taken out and examined under a microscope. It is the only test that can tell for sure if you have cancer.
If found early, these cancers are often curable. Treatments may include surgery, radiation therapy, chemotherapy, or a combination. Treatments can affect eating, speaking or even breathing, so patients may need rehabilitation.
NIH: National Cancer Institute
- After chemotherapy - discharge (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Glomus jugulare tumor (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Head and Neck Radiation Treatment and Your Mouth - NIH (National Institute of Dental and Craniofacial Research)
- Mouth and neck radiation - discharge (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Neck dissection (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Neck dissection - discharge (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Swallowing problems (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Understanding Chemotherapy - NIH - Easy-to-Read (National Cancer Institute)
- What to Know about Brachytherapy (A Type of Internal Radiation Therapy) - NIH - Easy-to-Read (National Cancer Institute)
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
- Blockage of upper airway (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Swallowing problems (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Tracheitis (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Tracheoesophageal fistula and esophageal atresia repair (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Tracheomalacia - acquired (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Tracheomalacia - congenital (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Tracheostomy (Medical Encyclopedia)