Diagnosis Code R09.01
Information for Medical Professionals
Diagnostic Related Groups
The diagnosis code R09.01 is grouped in the following Diagnostic Related Group(s) (MS-DRG V34.0)
- 205 - OTHER RESPIRATORY SYSTEM DIAGNOSES WITH MCC
- 206 - OTHER RESPIRATORY SYSTEM DIAGNOSES WITHOUT MCC
Convert to ICD-9 General Equivalence Map
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.
- 799.01 - Asphyxia
- Inhalation of liquid in lower respiratory tract
- On examination - collapse - asphyxia
- On examination - respiratory arrest
- Pulmonary aspiration of fluid
Information for Patients
When you're short of breath, it's hard or uncomfortable for you to take in the oxygen your body needs. You may feel as if you're not getting enough air. Sometimes you can have mild breathing problems because of a stuffy nose or intense exercise. But shortness of breath can also be a sign of a serious disease.
Many conditions can make you feel short of breath:
- Lung conditions such as asthma, emphysema, or pneumonia
- Problems with your trachea or bronchi, which are part of your airway system
- Heart disease can make you feel breathless if your heart cannot pump enough blood to supply oxygen to your body
- Anxiety and panic attacks
If you often have trouble breathing, it is important to find out the cause.
- Blood gases (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Breath sounds (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Breathing difficulty (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Breathing difficulty - lying down (Medical Encyclopedia)
- How to breathe when you are short of breath (Medical Encyclopedia)
- How to Properly Put On, Take Off a Disposable Respirator (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention)
- Pulmonary function tests (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Rapid shallow breathing (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Wheezing (Medical Encyclopedia)
Food or small objects can cause choking if they get caught in your throat and block your airway. This keeps oxygen from getting to your lungs and brain. If your brain goes without oxygen for more than four minutes, you could have brain damage or die.
Young children are at an especially high risk of choking. They can choke on foods like hot dogs, nuts and grapes, and on small objects like toy pieces and coins. Keep hazards out of their reach and supervise them when they eat.
When someone is choking, quick action can be lifesaving. Learn how to do back blows, the Heimlich maneuver (abdominal thrusts), and CPR.
- Blockage of upper airway (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Choking - unconscious adult or child over 1 year (Medical Encyclopedia)
- Foreign object - inhaled or swallowed (Medical Encyclopedia)
People drown when they get too much water in their lungs. You can drown in as little as an inch or two of water. Babies can drown in a sink or bathtub. Preschoolers are most likely to drown in a swimming pool. People who have seizure disorders are also at risk in the water. Drowning can happen quickly and silently.
Drowning precautions should include
- Fences around pools
- Supervising children near any body of water, including tubs
- Not swimming or boating when under the influence of alcohol or sedatives
- Wearing life jackets when boating
- Learning CPR
- Near drowning (Medical Encyclopedia)