ICD-10 Diagnosis Code T39.395D

Adverse effect of nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, subs

Diagnosis Code T39.395D

ICD-10: T39.395D
Short Description: Adverse effect of nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, subs
Long Description: Adverse effect of other nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs [NSAID], subsequent encounter
This is the 2019 version of the ICD-10-CM diagnosis code T39.395D

Valid for Submission
The code T39.395D is valid for submission for HIPAA-covered transactions.

Deleted Code
This code was deleted in the 2019 ICD-10 code set with the code(s) listed below. The National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS) has published an update to the ICD-10-CM diagnosis codes which became effective October 1, 2018. This code was replaced for the FY 2019 (October 1, 2018 - September 30, 2019).
  • K59.03 - Drug induced constipation

Code Classification
  • Injury, poisoning and certain other consequences of external causes (S00–T98)
    • Poisoning by, adverse effect of and underdosing of drugs, medicaments and biological substances (T36-T50)
      • Nonopioid analgesics, antipyretics and antirheumatics (T39)
Version 2019 Replaced Code Billable Code Unacceptable Principal Diagnosis POA Exempt

Information for Medical Professionals


Code Edits
The following edits are applicable to this code:
Unacceptable principal diagnosis - There are selected codes that describe a circumstance which influences an individual’s health status but not a current illness or injury, or codes that are not specific manifestations but may be due to an underlying cause. These codes are considered unacceptable as a principal diagnosis.

Convert to ICD-9
  • V58.89 - Other specfied aftercare (Approximate Flag)

Present on Admission (POA)
The code T39.395D is exempt from POA reporting.

Synonyms
  • Acemetacin adverse reaction
  • Adverse reaction to diclofenac sodium
  • Adverse reaction to fenbufen
  • Adverse reaction to mefenamic acid
  • Adverse reaction to piroxicam
  • Diclofenac adverse reaction
  • Drug-aggravated angioedema-urticaria
  • Drug-induced anaphylactoid reaction
  • Drug-induced colitis
  • Duodenal ulcer caused by bacterium
  • Duodenal ulcer caused by drug
  • Duodenal ulcer caused by drug
  • Duodenal ulcer caused by Helicobacter pylori
  • Duodenal ulcer caused by Helicobacter pylori and non-steroidal anti-inflammatory agent
  • Duodenal ulcer caused by non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug
  • Duodenal ulcer caused by non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug
  • Etodolac adverse reaction
  • Felbinac adverse reaction
  • Gastric ulcer caused by bacterium
  • Gastric ulcer caused by drug
  • Gastric ulcer caused by drug
  • Gastric ulcer caused by Helicobacter pylori and non-steroidal anti-inflammatory agent
  • Gastric ulcer caused by non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug in therapeutic use
  • Gastric ulcer caused by non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug in therapeutic use
  • Gastric ulcer due to Helicobacter pylori
  • Gastritis medicamentosa
  • Helicobacter pylori gastrointestinal tract infection
  • Helicobacter pylori gastrointestinal tract infection
  • Indomethacin adverse reaction
  • Indomethacin embryofetopathy
  • Infection caused by Helicobacter pylori
  • Infection caused by Helicobacter pylori
  • Nabumetone adverse reaction
  • Non-allergic drug hypersensitivity disorder
  • Non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug adverse reaction
  • Non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug-induced colitis
  • Non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug-induced enteropathy
  • Non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug-induced enteropathy
  • NSAID-associated gastropathy
  • NSAID-induced anaphylactoid reaction
  • NSAID-induced angioedema-urticaria
  • Sulindac adverse reaction
  • Tenoxicam adverse reaction
  • Tolmetin adverse reaction

Information for Patients


Drug Reactions

Also called: Side effects

Most of the time, medicines make our lives better. They reduce aches and pains, fight infections, and control problems such as high blood pressure or diabetes. But medicines can also cause unwanted reactions.

One problem is interactions, which may occur between

  • Two drugs, such as aspirin and blood thinners
  • Drugs and food, such as statins and grapefruit
  • Drugs and supplements, such as ginkgo and blood thinners
  • Drugs and diseases, such as aspirin and peptic ulcers

Interactions can change the actions of one or both drugs. The drugs might not work, or you could get side effects.

Side effects are unwanted effects caused by the drugs. Most are mild, such as a stomach aches or drowsiness, and go away after you stop taking the drug. Others can be more serious.

Drug allergies are another type of reaction. They can be mild or life-threatening. Skin reactions, such as hives and rashes, are the most common type. Anaphylaxis, a serious allergic reaction, is more rare.

When you start a new prescription or over-the-counter medication, make sure you understand how to take it correctly. Know which other medications and foods you need to avoid. Ask your health care provider or pharmacist if you have questions.

  • Angioedema (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Drug allergies (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Drug-induced diarrhea (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Drug-induced tremor (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Taking multiple medicines safely (Medical Encyclopedia)

[Read More]

Pain Relievers

Also called: Analgesics, Pain killers, Pain medicines

Pain relievers are medicines that reduce or relieve headaches, sore muscles, arthritis, or other aches and pains. There are many different pain medicines, and each one has advantages and risks. Some types of pain respond better to certain medicines than others. Each person may also have a slightly different response to a pain reliever.

Over-the-counter (OTC) medicines are good for many types of pain. There are two main types of OTC pain medicines: acetaminophen (Tylenol) and nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs). Aspirin, naproxen (Aleve), and ibuprofen (Advil, Motrin) are examples of OTC NSAIDs.

If OTC medicines don't relieve your pain, your doctor may prescribe something stronger. Many NSAIDs are also available at higher prescription doses. The most powerful pain relievers are opioids. They are very effective, but they can sometimes have serious side effects. There is also a risk of addiction. Because of the risks, you must use them only under a doctor's supervision.

There are many things you can do to help ease pain. Pain relievers are just one part of a pain treatment plan.

  • Acetaminophen dosing for children (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Ibuprofen dosing for children (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Over-the-counter pain relievers (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Pain medications - narcotics (Medical Encyclopedia)
  • Taking narcotics for back pain (Medical Encyclopedia)

[Read More]

ICD-10 Footnotes

General Equivalence Map Definitions
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.

  • Approximate Flag - The approximate flag is on, indicating that the relationship between the code in the source system and the code in the target system is an approximate equivalent.
  • No Map Flag - The no map flag indicates that a code in the source system is not linked to any code in the target system.
  • Combination Flag - The combination flag indicates that more than one code in the target system is required to satisfy the full equivalent meaning of a code in the source system.

Present on Admission
The Present on Admission (POA) indicator is used for diagnosis codes included in claims involving inpatient admissions to general acute care hospitals. POA indicators must be reported to CMS on each claim to facilitate the grouping of diagnoses codes into the proper Diagnostic Related Groups (DRG). CMS publishes a listing of specific diagnosis codes that are exempt from the POA reporting requirement.

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