Other disorders of menstruation and other abnormal bleeding from female genital tract Short description: Menstrual disorder NEC. ICD-9-CM 626.8 is a billable medical code that can be used to indicate a diagnosis on a reimbursement claim, however, 626.8 should only be used for claims with a date of service on or before September 30, 2015.
Irregular menstruation, unspecified. N92.6 is a billable/specific ICD-10-CM code that can be used to indicate a diagnosis for reimbursement purposes. The 2018/2019 edition of ICD-10-CM N92.6 became effective on October 1, 2018.
ICD-9-CM Medical Diagnosis Codes The International Statistical Classification of Diseases and Related Health Problems (commonly known as the ICD) provides alpha-numeric codes to classify diseases and a wide variety of signs, symptoms, abnormal findings, complaints, social circumstances and external causes of injury or disease.
PMS is classified to ICD-9-CM code 625.4. Other terms synonymous with PMS are premenstrual tension syndrome, premenstrual tension, and menstrual molimen. • Premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMDD) is a more severe form of PMS.
6 Irregular menstruation, unspecified.
Abnormally heavy or prolonged menstrual bleeding is also called 'abnormal uterine bleeding'. We sometimes use this general term to describe bleeding that does not follow a normal pattern, such as spotting between periods. It used to be referred to as menorrhagia, but this term is no longer used medically.
Oligomenorrhea is defined as irregular and inconsistent menstrual blood flow in a woman. Some change in menstrual flow is normal at menarche, postpartum, or in the perimenopausal period.
ICD-10 code N91. 2 for Amenorrhea, unspecified is a medical classification as listed by WHO under the range - Diseases of the genitourinary system .
Menorrhagia is heavy bleeding, including prolonged menstrual periods or excessive bleeding during a normal-length period. Metrorrhagia is bleeding at irregular intervals, particularly between expected menstrual periods.
Sometimes, irregular periods can be caused by some medicines, exercising too much, having a very low or high body weight, or not eating enough calories. Hormone imbalances can also cause irregular periods. For example, thyroid hormone levels that are too low or too high can cause problems with periods.
ICD-10 code N91. 5 for Oligomenorrhea, unspecified is a medical classification as listed by WHO under the range - Diseases of the genitourinary system .
Hypomenorrhea is a disorder characterized by light periods. The menstruation often lasts less than two days, or it is less than 80ml. The condition can occur as a result of using hormonal contraceptives like oral contraceptives, IUDs or Depo-Provera®.
Your Doctor Might Order the Following Lab Tests or Studies: Blood tests for certain hormone levels (thyroid stimulating hormone, cortisol, prolactin, follicle stimulating hormone, 17-hydroxyprogesterone, testosterone, DHEA) 24-hour urine collection for free cortisol. Pelvic ultrasound.
Menstrual irregularities, such as missed or late periods, occur in 14–25% of women of childbearing age. They can result from a range of conditions besides pregnancy, including hormonal imbalances, hormonal birth control, stress, weight loss, trauma, and certain health conditions.
Pregnancy is by far the most common cause of a missed period. However, other medical and lifestyle factors can also affect your menstrual cycle making your period late. Weight changes, hormonal irregularities, and menopause are among the most common causes if you're not pregnant.
Menstrual irregularities can have a variety of causes, including pregnancy, hormonal imbalances, infections, diseases, trauma, and certain medications.
Polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) and hypothyroidism are two common causes of irregular periods in women. In general, the goal of treatment is to restore the balance of hormones in the body. If you have PCOS, your doctor may recommend birth control pills or other hormones to trigger a period.
Abnormal vaginal bleeding may be minor. But it could signal something more serious or even life-threatening, such as a benign growth like a polyp or fibroid, a bleeding disorder, an infection, or an injury. It's rare, but spotting can sometimes be a sign of cancer. To be safe, have your doctor check it out.
Heavy periods (also called menorrhagia) are common and may just be normal for you. Treatment can help if they're affecting your daily life.