Valid for Submission
G30.0 is a billable diagnosis code used to specify a medical diagnosis of alzheimer's disease with early onset. The code G30.0 is valid during the fiscal year 2021 from October 01, 2020 through September 30, 2021 for the submission of HIPAA-covered transactions.
The ICD-10-CM code G30.0 might also be used to specify conditions or terms like abnormal behavior, dementia in remission, early onset alzheimer's disease with behavioral disturbance, familial alzheimer's disease of early onset, non-familial alzheimer's disease of early onset , presenile dementia with delirium, etc.
Index to Diseases and Injuries
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 G30.0 are found in the index:
The following clinical terms are approximate synonyms or lay terms that might be used to identify the correct diagnosis code:
- Abnormal behavior
- Dementia in remission
- Early onset Alzheimer's disease with behavioral disturbance
- Familial Alzheimer's disease of early onset
- Non-familial Alzheimer's disease of early onset
- Presenile dementia with delirium
- Presenile dementia with depression
- Primary degenerative dementia of the Alzheimer type, presenile onset
- Primary degenerative dementia of the Alzheimer type, presenile onset in remission
- Primary degenerative dementia of the Alzheimer type, presenile onset, uncomplicated
- Primary degenerative dementia of the Alzheimer type, presenile onset, with delirium
- Primary degenerative dementia of the Alzheimer type, presenile onset, with delusions
- Primary degenerative dementia of the Alzheimer type, presenile onset, with depression
Convert G30.0 to ICD-9 Code
The General Equivalency Mapping (GEM) crosswalk indicates an approximate mapping between the ICD-10 code G30.0 its ICD-9 equivalent. The approximate mapping means there is not an exact match between the ICD-10 code and the ICD-9 code and the mapped code is not a precise representation of the original code.
Information for Patients
Also called: AD
Alzheimer's disease (AD) is the most common form of dementia among older people. Dementia is a brain disorder that seriously affects a person's ability to carry out daily activities.
AD begins slowly. It first involves the parts of the brain that control thought, memory and language. People with AD may have trouble remembering things that happened recently or names of people they know. A related problem, mild cognitive impairment (MCI), causes more memory problems than normal for people of the same age. Many, but not all, people with MCI will develop AD.
In AD, over time, symptoms get worse. People may not recognize family members. They may have trouble speaking, reading or writing. They may forget how to brush their teeth or comb their hair. Later on, they may become anxious or aggressive, or wander away from home. Eventually, they need total care. This can cause great stress for family members who must care for them.
AD usually begins after age 60. The risk goes up as you get older. Your risk is also higher if a family member has had the disease.
No treatment can stop the disease. However, some drugs may help keep symptoms from getting worse for a limited time.
NIH: National Institute on Aging
- Alzheimer disease (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Bathing, Dressing, and Grooming: Alzheimer's Caregiving Tips - NIH (National Institute on Aging)
- Changes in Communication Skills - NIH (National Institute on Aging)
- Changes in Intimacy and Sexuality in Alzheimer's Disease - NIH (National Institute on Aging)
- Coping with Agitation and Aggression - NIH (National Institute on Aging)
- End-of-Life Care - NIH (National Institute on Aging)
- Hallucinations, Delusions, and Paranoia - NIH (National Institute on Aging)
- Helping Family and Friends Understand Alzheimer's Disease - NIH (National Institute on Aging)
- Managing Medicines for a Person with Alzheimer's - NIH (National Institute on Aging)
- Managing Personality and Behavior Changes - NIH (National Institute on Aging)
- Mental status testing (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Urinary Incontinence in Older Adults - NIH (National Institute on Aging)
[Learn More in MedlinePlus]
Alzheimer disease Alzheimer disease is a degenerative disease of the brain that causes dementia, which is a gradual loss of memory, judgment, and ability to function. This disorder usually appears in people older than age 65, but less common forms of the disease appear earlier in adulthood.Memory loss is the most common sign of Alzheimer disease. Forgetfulness may be subtle at first, but the loss of memory worsens over time until it interferes with most aspects of daily living. Even in familiar settings, a person with Alzheimer disease may get lost or become confused. Routine tasks such as preparing meals, doing laundry, and performing other household chores can be challenging. Additionally, it may become difficult to recognize people and name objects. Affected people increasingly require help with dressing, eating, and personal care.As the disorder progresses, some people with Alzheimer disease experience personality and behavioral changes and have trouble interacting in a socially appropriate manner. Other common symptoms include agitation, restlessness, withdrawal, and loss of language skills. People with this disease usually require total care during the advanced stages of the disease.Affected individuals usually survive 8 to 10 years after the appearance of symptoms, but the course of the disease can range from 1 to 25 years. Survival is usually shorter in individuals diagnosed after age 80 than in those diagnosed at a younger age. Death usually results from pneumonia, malnutrition, or general body wasting (inanition).Alzheimer disease can be classified as early-onset or late-onset. The signs and symptoms of the early-onset form appear between a person's thirties and mid-sixties, while the late-onset form appears during or after a person's mid-sixties. The early-onset form is much less common than the late-onset form, accounting for less than 10 percent of all cases of Alzheimer disease.
[Learn More in MedlinePlus]