Valid for Submission
Q89.8 is a billable diagnosis code used to specify a medical diagnosis of other specified congenital malformations. The code Q89.8 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 Q89.8 might also be used to specify conditions or terms like abdominal fibromatosis, abnormal communication between pericardial sac and peritoneal cavity, abnormal fetal duplication, acardia, acephalobrachius , acephalogaster, 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 coding notes and guidance for inclusions, exclusions, descriptions and more. The following references are applicable to the code Q89.8:
Use Additional CodeUse Additional Code
The “use additional code” indicates that a secondary code could be used to further specify the patient’s condition. This note is not mandatory and is only used if enough information is available to assign an additional code.
- code(s) to identify all associated manifestations
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 Q89.8 are found in the index:
- - Acardia, acardius - Q89.8
- - Acardiacus amorphus - Q89.8
- - Acephalobrachia monster - Q89.8
- - Acephalochirus monster - Q89.8
- - Acephalogaster - Q89.8
- - Acephalostomus monster - Q89.8
- - Acephalothorax - Q89.8
- - CHARGE association - Q89.8
- - Goldberg syndrome - Q89.8
- - Hyperekplexia - Q89.8
- - Hyperexplexia - Q89.8
- - Nephrosis, nephrotic (Epstein's) (syndrome) (congenital) - N04.9
- - Finnish type (congenital) - Q89.8
- - Syndrome - See Also: Disease;
- - Teratencephalus - Q89.8
The following clinical terms are approximate synonyms or lay terms that might be used to identify the correct diagnosis code:
- Abdominal fibromatosis
- Abnormal communication between pericardial sac and peritoneal cavity
- Abnormal fetal duplication
- Aggressive fibromatosis
- Aggressive fibromatosis
- Aggressive infantile fibromatosis
- Aggressive systemic infantile myofibromatosis
- Amniotic adhesion
- Aplasia cutis congenita due to underlying malformation
- Borjeson-Forssman-Lehmann syndrome
- Cardiac anomaly and heterotaxy syndrome
- Choanal atresia
- Choanal atresia with CHARGE association
- Coffin-Lowry syndrome
- Coloboma, heart malformation, choanal atresia, retardation of growth and development, genital abnormalities, and ear malformations association
- Congenital absence of stomach
- Congenital anomaly of body cavity
- Congenital anomaly of body wall
- Congenital anomaly of lower trunk
- Congenital anomaly of lymphatic structure of trunk
- Congenital anomaly of peritoneum
- Congenital anomaly of trunk
- Congenital anomaly of upper trunk
- Congenital atresia of nasopharynx
- Congenital flat back deformity
- Congenital hemihypertrophy
- Congenital malformation of cutaneous lymphatics
- Congenital malformation of vitreous humor
- Congenital pulmonary lymphatic dysplasia syndrome
- Congenital short trunk
- Developmental malformation of branchial arch
- Diprosopus tetrophthalmus
- Duplication of upper limb
- Dysplasia of lung
- Embryological remnant
- Hereditary disorder of lymphatic system
- Hereditary hyperekplexia
- Hereditary vitreoretinopathy
- Holoacardius acephalus
- Holoacardius amorphus
- Hyperekplexia epilepsy syndrome
- Infantile myofibromatosis
- Kabuki make-up syndrome
- Lesion of amniotic membrane
- Monocephalus tetrapus dibrachius
- Mullerian duct and limb anomalies syndrome
- Mullerian remnant
- Multicentric infantile myofibromatosis
- Odontotrichomelic syndrome
- Parasitic twin of asymmetrical conjoined twins
- Peripheral demyelinating neuropathy, central dysmyelinating leukodystrophy, Waardenburg syndrome, Hirschsprung disease
- Persistent Müllerian duct syndrome
- PTEN hamartoma tumor syndrome
- Regional congenital anomaly
- Regional congenital anomaly
- Segmental outgrowth, lipomatosis, arteriovenous malformation, epidermal nevus syndrome
- Simonart's band
- Situs ambiguus
- Situs ambiguus
- Solitary infantile myofibromatosis
- Stickler syndrome
- Stickler syndrome type 3
- Waardenburg Shah syndrome
- Waardenburg's syndrome
- Waardenburg's syndrome
Diagnostic Related Groups - MS-DRG Mapping
|MS-DRG||MS-DRG Title||MCD||Relative Weight|
|564||OTHER MUSCULOSKELETAL SYSTEM AND CONNECTIVE TISSUE DIAGNOSES WITH MCC||08||1.5138|
|565||OTHER MUSCULOSKELETAL SYSTEM AND CONNECTIVE TISSUE DIAGNOSES WITH CC||08||1.0063|
|566||OTHER MUSCULOSKELETAL SYSTEM AND CONNECTIVE TISSUE DIAGNOSES WITHOUT CC/MCC||08||0.7515|
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.
Present on Admission (POA)
Convert Q89.8 to ICD-9 Code
The General Equivalency Mapping (GEM) crosswalk indicates an approximate mapping between the ICD-10 code Q89.8 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
What are 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. Others, like heart disease, are found using special tests. Birth defects can range from mild to severe. How a birth defect affects a child's life depends mostly on which organ or body part is involved and how severe the defect is.
What causes birth defects?
For some birth defects, researchers know the cause. But for many birth defects, the exact cause is unknown. Researchers think that most birth defects are caused by a complex mix of factors, which can include
- Genetics. One or more genes might have a change or mutation that prevents them from working properly. For example, this happens in Fragile X syndrome. With some defects, a gene or part of the gene might be missing.
- Chromosomal problems. In some cases, a chromosome or part of a chromosome might be missing. This is what happens in Turner syndrome. In other cases, such as with Down syndrome, the child has an extra chromosome.
- Exposures to medicines, chemicals, or other toxic substances. For example, alcohol misuse can cause fetal alcohol spectrum disorders.
- Infections during pregnancy. For example, infection with Zika virus during pregnancy can cause a serious defect in the brain.
- Lack of certain nutrients. Not getting enough folic acid before and during pregnancy is a key factor in causing neural tube defects.
Who is at risk of having a baby with birth defects?
Certain factors may might increase the chances of having a baby with a birth defect, such as
- Smoking, drinking alcohol, or taking certain "street" drugs during pregnancy
- Having certain medical conditions, such as obesity or uncontrolled diabetes, before and during pregnancy
- Taking certain medicines
- Having someone in your family with a birth defect. To learn more about your risk of having a baby with a birth defect, you can talk with a genetic counselor,
- Being an older mother, typically over the age of 34 years
How are birth defects diagnosed?
Health care providers can diagnose some birth defects during pregnancy, using prenatal testing. That's why it important to get regular prenatal care.
Other birth defects may not be found until after the baby is born. Providers may find them through newborn screening. Some defects, such as club foot, are obvious right away. Other times, the health care provider may not discover a defect until later in life, when the child has symptoms.
What are the treatments for birth defects?
Children with birth defects often need special care and treatments. Because the symptoms and problems caused by birth defects vary, the treatments also vary. Possible treatments may include surgery, medicines, assistive devices, physical therapy, and speech therapy.
Often, children with birth defects need a variety of services and may need to see several specialists. The primary health care provider can coordinate the special care that the child needs.
Can birth defects be prevented?
Not all birth defects can be prevented. But there are things you can do before and during pregnancy to increase your chance of having a healthy baby:
- Start prenatal care as soon as you think you might be pregnant, and see your health care provider regularly during pregnancy
- Get 400 micrograms (mcg) of folic acid every day. If possible, you should start taking it at least one month before you get pregnant.
- Don't drink alcohol, smoke, or use "street" drugs
- Talk to your health care provider about any medicines you are taking or thinking about taking. This includes prescription and over-the-counter medicines, as well as dietary or herbal supplements.
- Learn how to prevent infections during pregnancy
- If you have any medical conditions, try to get them under control before you get pregnant
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
[Learn More in MedlinePlus]