Sheila OShaughnessy Peripheral Neuropathy Relief

My name is Sheila O'shaughnessy and I've been coming to see greenand staff for six months. I saw him on Facebook awesome people liked him so I um made an appointment came I came because I new I was suffering from peripheralneuropathy and I had burning and tinglingmy hands and feet and

heating and burning went up to my elbows and my knees and I knew I had to do something about it and I knew if I didn't take care of it this issue that I would be very I would be immobilized as I got older I also came because I have avery foggy brain lo and behold

up to six months I do not have theburning and tingling up to my knees and elbows t's now onlymy feet and hands I found out I was allergic to gluten I found out I was allergic to lots of foods different foods.I changed my diet I change the way I think about how I need to improve my health I'm off

all mediions except for the supplements that Green has been giving me and I am more than thrilled about the way I feel today and peoplehave noticed the changme. I look forward to continuing on this journey with you and I look forward to continuing thisjourney with green and his staff until I feel like I am completely cured of all my ailments wonderful great

ICD10 Coding and Diabetes

Welcome to CMS eHealth. By October 1, 2015, the new ICDcoding system will beplace for both diagnosesand inpatient procedures. Using ICD10, s willcapture much more information, meaning they can betterunderstand important details about a patient's healththan with ICD9. The new codes reflecthow health care has changed over the past 30 years with manyadvancesal practice.

You'll notice updates,including definition changes, terminology changes,and a lot more specifics. The most obvious change is thatthe code structure has expanded. While the old codes havethree to five characters, the new codes have up to seven, allowing for more detaileddescriptions. The first three charactersrepresent the egory of disease or health condition,followed by a decimal point.

The fourth, fifth,and sixth characters represent al details,such as the cause of the disease, its severity,and its anatomical loion. Let's look at how this all worksusing the example of diabetes. ICD9 has two major egoriesof diabetes codes, diabetes and secondary diabetes, but ICD10 separates Type 1diabetes from Type 2 diabetes. ICD10 also eliminates the broadegory of secondary diabetes,

instead offeringsecondary options, such as underlyingconditions or causes. To capture more details,subegories can be added to represent both compliionsand affected body systems. For example, the diabetessubegories include ketoacidosis,kidney compliions, ophthalmic compliions,neurological compliions, and circulatory compliions.

Let's say a patient has diabetesdue to an underlying condition. That's code E08,followed by a decimal point. Next come the detailsin the form of subegories, starting with the fourth digit. Ketoacidosis, for example,has a fourth digit of 1. To add even more detail,a fifth digit of zero is ketoacidosis without coma, and a fifth digit of oneis ketoacidosis with coma.

These subegoriesstay the same, no matter what type of diabetesis being described. For example, diagnosis code .621 describes the compliionof foot ulcer. So E10.621 is type 1 diabeteswith foot ulcer, and E11.621 is type 2 diabeteswith foot ulcer. In this example,the provider has documented the egory of diabetesand the compliions.