ITEMS IN FPM ON TOPIC:

ICD-10

January/February 2017 Issue
New Codes, New Payment Opportunities for 2017 [Feature]

This year's changes include opportunities to get paid for some services that were previously not billable.


November/December 2016 Issue
It’s Time for ICD-10 Changes [Feature]

The ICD-10 grace period has ended, so avoid using out-of-date and unspecified codes.


September/October 2015 Issue
ICD-10: Our Newest Documentation Dilemma [From The Editor]

Will ICD-10 become just another reason for insurers to deny payment?


September/October 2015 Issue
ICD-10: Major Differences for Five Common Diagnoses [Feature]

Test your knowledge of ICD-10 coding and documentation requirements for five diagnoses you're likely to encounter in family medicine.


May/June 2015 Issue
ICD-10 Sprains, Strains, and Automobile Accidents [Feature]

Our tour of ICD-10 continues with the minor injury codes you’re likely to use in family medicine.


January/February 2015 Issue
Digesting the ICD-10 GI Codes [Feature]

This overview of the common gastrointestinal disorders in primary care will help you get ready for ICD-10 and avoid, say, K30 – indigestion.


November/December 2014 Issue
Coding Common Respiratory Problems in ICD-10 [Feature]

Once you understand a few peculiarities, you'll be ready to code common diseases of the respiratory system.


July/August 2014 Issue
ICD-10 Simplifies Preventive Care Coding, Sort Of [Feature]

FPM's ICD-10 coding series continues with a look at how to code immunizations, routine health exams, and common preventive screenings.


May/June 2014 Issue
ICD-10 Coding for the Undiagnosed Problem [Feature]

To find the correct code for a symptom, sign, or test result, pay close attention to ICD-10's exclusion, code-first, and inclusion notes.


March/April 2014 Issue
How to Document and Code for Hypertensive Diseases in ICD-10 [Feature]

In ICD-10, hypertension has a limited number of codes that, on the surface, may appear to make coding this condition relatively simple, at least compared to some of the other ICD-10 complexities. There are only nine codes for primary hypertension and five codes for secondary hypertension. However, as is often the case, the devil is in the details. For example, ICD-10 assumes a causal relationship between hypertension and chronic kidney disease, but you must document the relationship between hypertension and heart disease. Additionally, all of the hypertension codes require an additional code if the patient is a current or former tobacco user. If hypertension is secondary to another disease state, code the underlying condition as well as one of the secondary hypertension codes.


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