Valid for Submission
Q81.0 is a billable diagnosis code used to specify a medical diagnosis of epidermolysis bullosa simplex. The code Q81.0 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 Q81.0 might also be used to specify conditions or terms like autosomal dominant epidermolysis bullosa simplex, basal epidermolysis bullosa simplex, epidermolysis bullosa simplex, epidermolysis bullosa simplex due to bp230 deficiency, epidermolysis bullosa simplex due to exophilin 5 deficiency , epidermolysis bullosa simplex due to plakophilin deficiency, etc. The code is exempt from present on admission (POA) reporting for inpatient admissions to general acute care hospitals.
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 guidance for inclusions, exclusions, descriptions and more. The following references are applicable to the code Q81.0:
Type 1 ExcludesType 1 Excludes
A type 1 excludes note is a pure excludes note. It means "NOT CODED HERE!" An Excludes1 note indicates that the code excluded should never be used at the same time as the code above the Excludes1 note. An Excludes1 is used when two conditions cannot occur together, such as a congenital form versus an acquired form of the same condition.
- Cockayne's syndrome Q87.19
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 Q81.0 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:
- Autosomal dominant epidermolysis bullosa simplex
- Basal epidermolysis bullosa simplex
- Epidermolysis bullosa simplex
- Epidermolysis bullosa simplex due to BP230 deficiency
- Epidermolysis bullosa simplex due to exophilin 5 deficiency
- Epidermolysis bullosa simplex due to plakophilin deficiency
- Epidermolysis bullosa simplex herpetiformis
- Epidermolysis bullosa simplex with circinate migratory erythema
- Epidermolysis bullosa simplex with hypodontia
- Epidermolysis bullosa simplex with mottled pigmentation
- Epidermolysis bullosa simplex with muscular dystrophy
- Epidermolysis bullosa simplex with pyloric atresia
- Epidermolysis bullosa simplex, Ogna type
- Epidermolysis simplex superficialis
- Gastric atresia
- Generalized epidermolysis bullosa simplex
- Keratoderma due to Dowling-Meara type epidermolysis bullosa simplex
- KRT14 related epidermolysis bullosa simplex
- Lethal autosomal recessive epidermolysis bullosa simplex
- Pyloric atresia
- Suprabasal epidermolysis bullosa simplex
- EPIDERMOLYSIS BULLOSA SIMPLEX-. a form of epidermolysis bullosa characterized by serous bullae that heal without scarring. mutations in the genes that encode keratin 5 and keratin 14 have been associated with several subtypes of epidermolysis bullosa simplex.
Diagnostic Related Groups - MS-DRG Mapping
Present on Admission (POA)
Convert Q81.0 to ICD-9 Code
The General Equivalency Mapping (GEM) crosswalk indicates an approximate mapping between the ICD-10 code Q81.0 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: Cutaneous disorders, Dermatologic disorders
Your skin is your body's largest organ. It covers and protects your body. Your skin
- Holds body fluids in, preventing dehydration
- Keeps harmful microbes out, preventing infections
- Helps you feel things like heat, cold, and pain
- Keeps your body temperature even
- Makes vitamin D when the sun shines on it
Anything that irritates, clogs, or inflames your skin can cause symptoms such as redness, swelling, burning, and itching. Allergies, irritants, your genetic makeup, and certain diseases and immune system problems can cause rashes, hives, and other skin conditions. Many skin problems, such as acne, also affect your appearance.
NIH: National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases
- Acrodermatitis (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Cryotherapy (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Cutaneous skin tags (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Dry skin -- self-care (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Erythema multiforme (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Granuloma annulare (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Keratosis pilaris (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Lichen planus (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Milia (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Sebaceous cyst (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Seborrheic keratosis (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Skin lesion removal (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Skin lesion removal-aftercare (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Stasis dermatitis and ulcers (Medical Encyclopedia)
Epidermolysis bullosa with pyloric atresia Epidermolysis bullosa with pyloric atresia (EB-PA) is a condition that affects the skin and digestive tract. This condition is one of several forms of epidermolysis bullosa, a group of genetic conditions that cause the skin to be fragile and to blister easily. Affected infants are often born with widespread blistering and areas of missing skin. Blisters continue to appear in response to minor injury or friction, such as rubbing or scratching. Most often, blisters occur over the whole body and affect mucous membranes such as the moist lining of the mouth and digestive tract.People with EB-PA are also born with pyloric atresia, which is a blockage (obstruction) of the lower part of the stomach (the pylorus). This obstruction prevents food from emptying out of the stomach into the intestine. Signs of pyloric atresia include vomiting, a swollen (distended) abdomen, and an absence of stool. Pyloric atresia is life-threatening and must be repaired with surgery soon after birth.Other complications of EB-PA can include fusion of the skin between the fingers and toes, abnormalities of the fingernails and toenails, joint deformities (contractures) that restrict movement, and hair loss (alopecia). Some affected individuals are also born with malformations of the urinary tract, including the kidneys and bladder.Because the signs and symptoms of EB-PA are so severe, many infants with this condition do not survive beyond the first year of life. In those who survive, the condition may improve with time; some affected individuals have little or no blistering later in life. However, many affected individuals who live past infancy experience severe health problems, including blistering and the formation of red, bumpy patches called granulation tissue. Granulation tissue most often forms on the skin around the mouth, nose, fingers, and toes. It can also build up in the airway, leading to difficulty breathing.
Epidermolysis bullosa simplex Epidermolysis bullosa simplex is one of a group of genetic conditions called epidermolysis bullosa that cause the skin to be very fragile and to blister easily. Blisters and areas of skin loss (erosions) occur in response to minor injury or friction, such as rubbing or scratching. Epidermolysis bullosa simplex is one of the major forms of epidermolysis bullosa. The signs and symptoms of this condition vary widely among affected individuals. Blistering primarily affects the hands and feet in mild cases, and the blisters usually heal without leaving scars. Severe cases of this condition involve widespread blistering that can lead to infections, dehydration, and other medical problems. Severe cases may be life-threatening in infancy.Researchers have identified four major types of epidermolysis bullosa simplex. Although the types differ in severity, their features overlap significantly, and they are caused by mutations in the same genes. Most researchers now consider the major forms of this condition to be part of a single disorder with a range of signs and symptoms.The mildest form of epidermolysis bullosa simplex, known as the localized type (formerly called the Weber-Cockayne type), is characterized by skin blistering that begins anytime between childhood and adulthood and is usually limited to the hands and feet. Later in life, skin on the palms of the hands and soles of the feet may thicken and harden (hyperkeratosis).The Dowling-Meara type is the most severe form of epidermolysis bullosa simplex. Extensive, severe blistering can occur anywhere on the body, including the inside of the mouth, and blisters may appear in clusters. Blistering is present from birth and tends to improve with age. Affected individuals also experience abnormal nail growth and hyperkeratosis of the palms and soles.Another form of epidermolysis bullosa simplex, known as the other generalized type (formerly called the Koebner type), is associated with widespread blisters that appear at birth or in early infancy. The blistering tends to be less severe than in the Dowling-Meara type.Epidermolysis bullosa simplex with mottled pigmentation is characterized by patches of darker skin on the trunk, arms, and legs that fade in adulthood. This form of the disorder also involves skin blistering from early infancy, hyperkeratosis of the palms and soles, and abnormal nail growth.In addition to the four major types described above, researchers have identified another skin condition related to epidermolysis bullosa simplex, which they call the Ogna type. It is caused by mutations in a gene that is not associated with the other types of epidermolysis bullosa simplex. It is unclear whether the Ogna type is a subtype of epidermolysis bullosa simplex or represents a separate form of epidermolysis bullosa.Several other variants of epidermolysis bullosa simplex have been proposed, but they appear to be very rare.