ICD-9 Diagnosis Code 748.3

Laryngotrach anomaly NEC

Diagnosis Code 748.3

ICD-9: 748.3
Short Description: Laryngotrach anomaly NEC
Long Description: Other anomalies of larynx, trachea, and bronchus
This is the 2014 version of the ICD-9-CM diagnosis code 748.3

Code Classification
  • Congenital anomalies (740–759)
    • Congenital anomalies (740-759)
      • 748 Congenital anomalies of respiratory system

Information for Medical Professionals

Convert to ICD-10 Additional informationCallout TooltipGeneral 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.

  • Absence of larynx
  • Accessory bronchus
  • Accessory trachea
  • Acquired tracheocutaneous fistula
  • Agenesis of larynx
  • Agenesis of larynx, trachea and bronchus
  • Anomaly of cricoid cartilage
  • Anomaly of epiglottis
  • Anomaly of laryngeal and/or tracheal cartilage
  • Atresia of larynx and trachea
  • Bifid epiglottis
  • Bridging bronchus
  • Bronchial atresia with segmental pulmonary emphysema
  • Bronchial diverticulum
  • Bronchomalacia
  • Bronchus picus
  • Congenital absence of bronchus
  • Congenital absence of trachea
  • Congenital anomaly of bronchus
  • Congenital anomaly of cricoid cartilage
  • Congenital anomaly of epiglottis
  • Congenital anomaly of larynx
  • Congenital anomaly of thyroid cartilage
  • Congenital anomaly of trachea
  • Congenital anomaly of tracheal cartilage
  • Congenital atresia of bronchus
  • Congenital atresia of epiglottis
  • Congenital atresia of glottis
  • Congenital atresia of larynx
  • Congenital atresia of trachea
  • Congenital bronchial stenosis
  • Congenital bronchomalacia
  • Congenital cleft larynx
  • Congenital cleft of posterior cricoid cartilage
  • Congenital cleft thyroid cartilage
  • Congenital dilatation of trachea
  • Congenital diverticulum of bronchus
  • Congenital diverticulum of trachea
  • Congenital fissure of epiglottis
  • Congenital fissure of larynx
  • Congenital laryngeal abductor palsy
  • Congenital laryngeal stridor
  • Congenital laryngocele
  • Congenital laryngomalacia
  • Congenital malformation of trachea and bronchus
  • Congenital malposition of trachea
  • Congenital stenosis of larynx
  • Congenital stenosis of larynx, trachea and bronchus
  • Congenital stenosis of trachea
  • Congenital stenosis of trachea due to complete rings
  • Congenital stenosis of trachea due to tracheal web
  • Congenital subglottic stenosis
  • Congenital supraglottic stenosis
  • Congenital tracheal collapse
  • Congenital tracheal fistula
  • Congenital tracheobronchomegaly
  • Congenital tracheocele
  • Congenital tracheomalacia
  • External larynx finding
  • Fistula colli congenita
  • Laryngeal cleft type I
  • Laryngeal cleft type II
  • Laryngeal cleft type III
  • Laryngeal cleft type IV
  • Laryngeal hypoplasia
  • Laryngomalacia
  • Laryngotracheomalacia
  • Left bronchial isomerism
  • Mirror image bronchial anatomy
  • Primary congenital bronchomalacia
  • Right bronchial isomerism
  • Secondary congenital bronchomalacia
  • Subglottic cyst
  • Supraglottic cyst
  • Trachea displaced to left
  • Tracheal diverticulosis
  • Tracheal fistula
  • Tracheal origin of right upper lobe bronchus
  • Tracheobiliary fistula
  • Vocal cord absent

Index of Diseases and Injuries
References found for the code 748.3 in the Index of Diseases and Injuries:

Information for Patients

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. To find others, like heart defects, doctors use special tests. Birth defects can vary from mild to severe. Some result from exposures to medicines or chemicals. For example, alcohol abuse can cause fetal alcohol syndrome. Infections during pregnancy can also result in birth defects. For most birth defects, the cause is unknown.

Some birth defects can be prevented. Taking folic acid can help prevent some birth defects. Talk to your doctor about any medicines you take. Some medicines can cause serious birth defects.

Babies with birth defects may need surgery or other medical treatments. Today, doctors can diagnose many birth defects in the womb. This enables them to treat or even correct some problems before the baby is born.

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

  • Intersex

[Read More]

Bronchial Disorders

The bronchi are two tubes that branch off the trachea, or windpipe. The bronchi carry air to your lungs.

The most common problem with the bronchi is bronchitis, an inflammation of the tubes. Bronchitis can be acute or chronic. Other problems include

  • Bronchiectasis, a condition in which damage to the airways causes them to widen and become flabby and scarred
  • Exercise-induced bronchospasm, which happens when the airways shrink while you are exercising
  • Bronchiolitis, an inflammation of the small airways that branch off from the bronchi
  • Bronchopulmonary dysplasia, a condition affecting infants

Treatment of bronchial disorders depends on the cause.

  • Bronchiectasis
  • Bronchiolitis
  • Bronchiolitis - discharge
  • Bronchopulmonary dysplasia
  • Postural drainage
  • Tracheal/bronchial rupture

[Read More]

Tracheal Disorders

Also called: Windpipe disorders

Your trachea, or windpipe, is one part of your airway system. Airways are pipes that carry oxygen-rich air to your lungs. They also carry carbon dioxide, a waste gas, out of your lungs.

When you inhale, air travels from your nose, through your larynx, and down your windpipe. The windpipe splits into two bronchi that enter your lungs.

Problems with the trachea include narrowing, inflammation, and some inherited conditions. You may need a procedure called a tracheostomy to help you breathe if you have swallowing problems, or have conditions that affect coughing or block your airways. You might also need a tracheostomy if you are in critical care and need to be on a breathing machine.

NIH: National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute

  • Acute upper airway obstruction
  • Learning about ventilators
  • Swallowing problems
  • Tracheitis
  • Tracheoesophageal fistula and esophageal atresia repair
  • Tracheomalacia - acquired
  • Tracheomalacia - congenital
  • Tracheostomy
  • Tracheostomy care
  • Tracheostomy tube - eating
  • Tracheostomy tube - speaking

[Read More]
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