Certain infectious and parasitic diseases
Other spirochetal diseases
Other spirochetal infections
2018/2019 ICD-10-CM Diagnosis Code A69.2
2016 2017 2018 2019 Non-Billable/Non-Specific Code
- A69.2 should not be used for reimbursement purposes as there are multiple codes below it that contain a greater level of detail.
- The 2018/2019 edition of ICD-10-CM A69.2 became effective on October 1, 2018.
- This is the American ICD-10-CM version of A69.2 - other international versions of ICD-10 A69.2 may differ.
- Erythema chronicum migrans due to Borrelia burgdorferi
The following code(s) above A69.2
contain annotation back-references
In this context, annotation back-references refer to codes that contain:
- Applicable To annotations, or
- Code Also annotations, or
- Code First annotations, or
- Excludes1 annotations, or
- Excludes2 annotations, or
- Includes annotations, or
- Note annotations, or
- Use Additional annotations
that may be applicable to A69.2
- An infectious disease caused by a spirochete, borrelia burgdorferi, which is transmitted chiefly by ixodes dammini (see ixodes) and pacificus ticks in the United States and ixodes ricinis (see ixodes) in europe. It is a disease with early and late cutaneous manifestations plus involvement of the nervous system, heart, eye, and joints in variable combinations. The disease was formerly known as lyme arthritis and first discovered at old lyme, connecticut.
- An infectious disease caused by the spirochete borrelia burgdorferi. Early manifestations of infection may include fever, headache, fatigue, depression, and a characteristic skin rash called erythema migrans. Left untreated, late manifestations involving the joints, heart, and nervous system can occur.
- Lyme disease is a bacterial infection you get from the bite of an infected tick. The first symptom is usually a rash, which may look like a bull's eye. As the infection spreads, you may have
lyme disease can be hard to diagnose because you may not have noticed a tick bite. Also, many of its symptoms are like those of the flu and other diseases. In the early stages, your health care provider will look at your symptoms and medical history, to figure out whether you have lyme disease. Lab tests may help at this stage, but may not always give a clear answer. In the later stages of the disease, a different lab test can confirm whether you have it.antibiotics can cure most cases of lyme disease. The sooner treatment begins, the quicker and more complete the recovery.after treatment, some patients may still have muscle or joint aches and nervous system symptoms. This is called post-lyme disease syndrome (plds). Long-term antibiotics have not been shown to help with plds. However, there are ways to help with the symptoms of plds, and most patients do get better with time.
- a fever
- a headache
- muscle and joint aches
- a stiff neck
- Recurrent multisystemic infectious disease caused by a spirochete, borrelia burgdorferi, which is transmitted chiefly by ixodes ticks; it is a disease with early and late cutaneous manifestations plus involvement of the nervous system, heart, eye, and joints in variable combinations.
- 2016 (effective 10/1/2015): New code (first year of non-draft ICD-10-CM)
- 2017 (effective 10/1/2016): No change
- 2018 (effective 10/1/2017): No change
- 2019 (effective 10/1/2018): No change
Code annotations containing back-references to A69.2:
ICD-10-CM Codes Adjacent To A69.2
Late lesions of pinta
Mixed lesions of pinta
Louse-borne relapsing fever
Tick-borne relapsing fever
Relapsing fever, unspecified
Other spirochetal infections
Necrotizing ulcerative stomatitis
Other Vincent's infections
Meningitis due to Lyme disease
Other neurologic disorders in Lyme disease
Arthritis due to Lyme disease
Other conditions associated with Lyme disease
Other specified spirochetal infections
Spirochetal infection, unspecified
Chlamydia psittaci infections
Initial stage of trachoma
Reimbursement claims with a date of service on or after October 1, 2015 require the use of ICD-10-CM codes.