D80.0 is a billable diagnosis code used to specify a medical diagnosis of hereditary hypogammaglobulinemia. The code D80.0 is valid during the fiscal year 2022 from October 01, 2021 through September 30, 2022 for the submission of HIPAA-covered transactions.
The ICD-10-CM code D80.0 might also be used to specify conditions or terms like agammaglobulinemia, agammaglobulinemia, microcephaly, craniosynostosis, severe dermatitis syndrome, autosomal agammaglobulinemia with absent b-cells, congenital agammaglobulinemia, congenital hypogammaglobulinemia , hypogammaglobulinemia, etc.
Tabular List of Diseases and Injuries
The Tabular List of Diseases and Injuries is a list of ICD-10 codes, organized "head to toe" into chapters and sections with coding notes and guidance for inclusions, exclusions, descriptions and more. The following references are applicable to the code D80.0:
Inclusion TermsInclusion Terms
These terms are the conditions for which that code is to be used. The terms may be synonyms of the code title, or, in the case of "other specified" codes, the terms are a list of the various conditions assigned to that code. The inclusion terms are not necessarily exhaustive. Additional terms found only in the Alphabetic Index may also be assigned to a code.
- Autosomal recessive agammaglobulinemia (Swiss type)
- X-linked agammaglobulinemia Bruton (with growth hormone deficiency)
Entries in the Index to Diseases and Injuries with references to D80.0
The Index to Diseases and Injuries is an alphabetical listing of medical terms, with each term mapped to one or more ICD-10 code(s). The following references for the code D80.0 are found in the index:
- - Absence (of) (organ or part) (complete or partial)
- - Agammaglobulinemia (acquired (secondary)) (nonfamilial) - D80.1
The following clinical terms are approximate synonyms or lay terms that might be used to identify the correct diagnosis code:
- Agammaglobulinemia, microcephaly, craniosynostosis, severe dermatitis syndrome
- Autosomal agammaglobulinemia with absent B-cells
- Congenital agammaglobulinemia
- Congenital hypogammaglobulinemia
- Isolated agammaglobulinemia
- Microcephaly, hypogammaglobulinemia, abnormal immunity syndrome
- Osteopetrosis hypogammaglobulinemia syndrome
- Specific antibody deficiency
- X-linked agammaglobulinemia
- X-linked agammaglobulinemia with growth hormone deficiency
- X-linked hypogammaglobulinemia
- X-linked intellectual disability with hypogammaglobulinemia and progressive neurological deterioration syndrome
Diagnostic Related Groups - MS-DRG Mapping
|MS-DRG||MS-DRG Title||MCD||Relative Weight|
|814||RETICULOENDOTHELIAL AND IMMUNITY DISORDERS WITH MCC||16||1.8907|
|815||RETICULOENDOTHELIAL AND IMMUNITY DISORDERS WITH CC||16||0.9925|
|816||RETICULOENDOTHELIAL AND IMMUNITY DISORDERS WITHOUT CC/MCC||16||0.6609|
The relative weight of a diagnostic related group determines the reimbursement rate based on the severity of a patient's illness and the associated cost of care during hospitalization.
Convert D80.0 to ICD-9 Code
Information for Patients
Immune System and Disorders
What is the immune system?
Your immune system is a complex network of cells, tissues, and organs. Together they help the body fight infections and other diseases.
When germs such as bacteria or viruses invade your body, they attack and multiply. This is called an infection. The infection causes the disease that makes you sick. Your immune system protects you from the disease by fighting off the germs.
What are the parts of the immune system?
The immune system has many different parts, including
- Your skin, which can help prevent germs from getting into the body
- Mucous membranes, which are the moist, inner linings of some organs and body cavities. They make mucus and other substances which can trap and fight germs.
- White blood cells, which fight germs
- Organs and tissues of the lymph system, such as the thymus, spleen, tonsils, lymph nodes, lymph vessels, and bone marrow. They produce, store, and carry white blood cells.
How does the immune system work?
Your immune system defends your body against substances it sees as harmful or foreign. These substances are called antigens. They may be germs such as bacteria and viruses. They might be chemicals or toxins. They could also be cells that are damaged from things like cancer or sunburn.
When your immune system recognizes an antigen, it attacks it. This is called an immune response. Part of this response is to make antibodies. Antibodies are proteins that work to attack, weaken, and destroy antigens. Your body also makes other cells to fight the antigen.
Afterwards, your immune system remembers the antigen. If it sees the antigen again, it can recognize it. It will quickly send out the right antibodies, so in most cases, you don't get sick. This protection against a certain disease is called immunity.
What are the types of immunity?
There are three different types of immunity:
- Innate immunity is the protection that you are born with. It is your body's first line of defense. It includes barriers such as the skin and mucous membranes. They keep harmful substances from entering the body. It also includes some cells and chemicals which can attack foreign substances.
- Active immunity, also called adaptive immunity, develops when you are infected with or vaccinated against a foreign substance. Active immunity is usually long-lasting. For many diseases, it can last your entire life.
- Passive immunity happens when you receive antibodies to a disease instead of making them through your own immune system. For example, newborn babies have antibodies from their mothers. People can also get passive immunity through blood products that contain antibodies. This kind of immunity gives you protection right away. But it only lasts a few weeks or months.
What can go wrong with the immune system?
Sometimes a person may have an immune response even though there is no real threat. This can lead to problems such as allergies, asthma, and autoimmune diseases. If you have an autoimmune disease, your immune system attacks healthy cells in your body by mistake.
Other immune system problems happen when your immune system does not work correctly. These problems include immunodeficiency diseases. If you have an immunodeficiency disease, you get sick more often. Your infections may last longer and can be more serious and harder to treat. They are often genetic disorders.
There are other diseases that can affect your immune system. For example, HIV is a virus that harms your immune system by destroying your white blood cells. If HIV is not treated, it can lead to AIDS (acquired immunodeficiency syndrome). People with AIDS have badly damaged immune systems. They get an increasing number of severe illnesses.
[Learn More in MedlinePlus]
Isolated growth hormone deficiency
Isolated growth hormone deficiency is a condition caused by a severe shortage or absence of growth hormone. Growth hormone is a protein that is necessary for the normal growth of the body's bones and tissues. Because they do not have enough of this hormone, people with isolated growth hormone deficiency commonly experience a failure to grow at the expected rate and have unusually short stature. This condition is usually apparent by early childhood.
There are four types of isolated growth hormone deficiency differentiated by the severity of the condition, the gene involved, and the inheritance pattern.
Isolated growth hormone deficiency type IA is caused by an absence of growth hormone and is the most severe of all the types. In people with type IA, growth failure is evident in infancy as affected babies are shorter than normal at birth.
People with isolated growth hormone deficiency type IB produce very low levels of growth hormone. As a result, type IB is characterized by short stature, but this growth failure is typically not as severe as in type IA. Growth failure in people with type IB is usually apparent in early to mid-childhood.
Individuals with isolated growth hormone deficiency type II have very low levels of growth hormone and short stature that varies in severity. Growth failure in these individuals is usually evident in early to mid-childhood. It is estimated that nearly half of the individuals with type II have underdevelopment of the pituitary gland (pituitary hypoplasia). The pituitary gland is located at the base of the brain and produces many hormones, including growth hormone.
Isolated growth hormone deficiency type III is similar to type II in that affected individuals have very low levels of growth hormone and short stature that varies in severity. Growth failure in type III is usually evident in early to mid-childhood. People with type III may also have a weakened immune system and are prone to frequent infections. They produce very few B cells, which are specialized white blood cells that help protect the body against infection (agammaglobulinemia).
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X-linked agammaglobulinemia (XLA) is a condition that affects the immune system and occurs almost exclusively in males. People with XLA have very few B cells, which are specialized white blood cells that help protect the body against infection. B cells can mature into the cells that produce special proteins called antibodies or immunoglobulins. Antibodies attach to specific foreign particles and germs, marking them for destruction. Individuals with XLA are more susceptible to infections because their body makes very few antibodies.
Children with XLA are usually healthy for the first 1 or 2 months of life because they are protected by antibodies acquired before birth from their mother. After this time, the maternal antibodies are cleared from the body, and the affected child begins to develop recurrent infections. In children with XLA, infections generally take longer to get better and then they come back again, even with antibiotic medications. The most common bacterial infections that occur in people with XLA are lung infections (pneumonia and bronchitis), ear infections (otitis), pink eye (conjunctivitis), and sinus infections (sinusitis). Infections that cause chronic diarrhea are also common. Recurrent infections can lead to organ damage. People with XLA can develop severe, life-threatening bacterial infections; however, affected individuals are not particularly vulnerable to infections caused by viruses. With treatment to replace antibodies, infections can usually be prevented, improving the quality of life for people with XLA.
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|ICD Code||Description||Valid for Submission|
|D80||Immunodeficiency with predominantly antibody defects||NON-BILLABLE CODE|
|D80.1||Nonfamilial hypogammaglobulinemia||BILLABLE CODE|
|D80.2||Selective deficiency of immunoglobulin A [IgA]||BILLABLE CODE|
|D80.3||Selective deficiency of immunoglobulin G [IgG] subclasses||BILLABLE CODE|
|D80.4||Selective deficiency of immunoglobulin M [IgM]||BILLABLE CODE|
|D80.5||Immunodeficiency with increased immunoglobulin M [IgM]||BILLABLE CODE|
|D80.6||Antibody deficiency with near-normal immunoglobulins or with hyperimmunoglobulinemia||BILLABLE CODE|
|D80.7||Transient hypogammaglobulinemia of infancy||BILLABLE CODE|
|D80.8||Other immunodeficiencies with predominantly antibody defects||BILLABLE CODE|
|D80.9||Immunodeficiency with predominantly antibody defects, unspecified||BILLABLE CODE|