Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Common Pathologies of the Integumentary System ©Irene Mueller, EdD, RHIA Montana Hospital Association June 20, 2012

Similar presentations


Presentation on theme: "Common Pathologies of the Integumentary System ©Irene Mueller, EdD, RHIA Montana Hospital Association June 20, 2012"— Presentation transcript:

1 Common Pathologies of the Integumentary System ©Irene Mueller, EdD, RHIA Montana Hospital Association June 20, 2012 http://etc.usf.edu/clipart

2 Objectives Review Integumentary System Pathologies for ICD-10-CM/PCS Coding –ICD-10-CM Chapter 12 (L00-L99) – Diseases of Skin & SubQ Chapter 19 (S00-T88) – Injury, Poisoning, & Other consequences of External Causes Chapter 2 (C00-D49) – Malignant Neoplasms –ICD-10-PCS 0 - Medical & Surgical Section H – Skin and Breast J – SubQ tissue and fascia

3 Skin Chapter vs Other Chapters Certain Skin Conditions in Other ICD-10 Chapters –Complications of Preg, Childbirth, Puerperium –Congenital –Infectious –Neoplasms –Parasitic –Perinatal –Systemic connective tissue disorders

4 Outline General Skin Lesions Inflammations Infections –Abscess –Cellulitis –Furuncles/Carbuncles –Impetigo –Pilonidal cyst/sinus –Warts Lesions –Bullous –Cicatrix –Corns/Calluses –Other Abnormal Skin Pigmentations Pressure Ulcers, Ulcers Scalded Skin Syndrome Hair Pathologies –Alopecia –Folliculitis Nail Pathologies –Paronychia Tumors –B9, Malignant Injuries –Burns, Wounds

5 General Skin lesions Bulla Burrow Comedo Comedone Crust Cyst Ecchymosis Erosion Eschar Excoriation Fissure Freckle Induration Keloid Lichenification Macule Mole Nodule Papule Petechia Plaque Purpura Pustule Scale Scleroma Telangiectasia Ulcer Vesicle Wheal WOW: Check a good medical dictionary for pictures of these; Should know differences between them

6 Patterns & Distribution of Lesions Annular Discrete Clustered Confluent Dermatomal, Zosteriform Eczematoid Follicular Guttate Iris/Target Koebner Phenomenon, Isomorphic response Linear Lesions Morbilliform Multiform Reticular Satellite lesions Scarlatiniform Serpiginous Strawberry tongue Universalis

7 Skin Conditions and Stress Many conditions –Aggravated by stress –Cause of stress

8 Infections of Skin/SQ (L00-L08) Abscess/Furuncle/Carbuncle Scalded Skin Syndrome Impetigo Cellulitis and Acute Lymphangitis Acute Lymphadenitis

9 Bullous Disorders (L10-L14) Bulla = blister, bleb Latin bulla (pl. bullae), "bubble" Circumscribed elevation of skin 0.5 cm+ diameter containing a liquid –Vesicle = <0.5 cm in diameter Acantholytic disorders Pemphigoid Pemphigus

10 Acantholytic Disorders Gk akantha, thorn or prickle, & lysis, loosening Primary disorder of skin (sometimes mucous membranes) –characterized by loss of cohesion between epidermal cells, resulting in intraepidermal clefts, vesicles, and bullae –Inflammatory, viral & autoimmune skin diseases, particularly pemphigus complex

11 Dermatitis (L20-L30) Inflammation of skin Many types/forms –Acute –Subacute –Chronic Manifestations –Pruritus, Erythema –Cutaneous Lesions Most common –Atopic (Eczema) –Contact –Seborrheic http://www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/ency/imagepages/19323.htm

12 Papulosquamous Disorders (L40-45) Skin eruption –Both papular (pimple-like) AND scaly Psoriasis Parapsoriasis Pityriasis rosea Lichen planus

13 Urticaria and Erythema (L50-L54) Urticaria –Many types Erythema –Multiforme –Marginatum –Many other types

14 Radiation-Related Disorders (L55-59) Actinic keratosis –AKA Solar keratosis Radiodermatitis –AKA radiation dermatitis Sunburn –1 st –2 nd –3 rd

15 Disorders of Skin Appendages (L60-L75) Nail Disorders –Ingrowing Nail –Onycholysis Hair Disorders –Acne –Rosacea Sweat Gland Disorders

16 Hair Pathologies Alopecia areata Androgenic alopecia Nonscarring hair loss Cicatricial alopecia Hair color/shaft abnormalities Hypertrichosis Acne Rosacea Follicular cysts Eccrine sweat disorders Apocrine sweat disorders http://etc.usf.edu/clipart

17 Nail Pathologies Ingrowing nail Onychia/Paraonychia - Gk, onyx, nail Onycholysis Onychogryphosis Psoriasis

18 Intraop/Postop Complications of Skin (L76) Hemorrhage/hematoma of skin Accidental puncture/laceration of skin Postprocedural hemorrhage/hematoma Other information –Dermatologic procedure vs other procedure

19 Other Disorders of Skin/SQ (L80-L99) Vitiligo Pigmentation Disorders Seborrheic keratosis Pressure Ulcers Atopic Disorders of skin Hypertrophic Disorders of skin Lupus erythematosus Vasculitis limited to skin Non-pressure chronic ulcers Keloid Corns & Calluses

20 Abscess/Furuncle/Carbuncle Abscess - collection of pus & infected material in or on skin – anywhere on body Furuncle (Boil) –Abscess involving hair follicle and Subq tissue Carbuncle –Very large boil OR multiple furuncles joined by many drainage canals Carbunculosis –Many carbuncles

21 Acantholytic Disorders Acquired keratosis follicularis –NOT congenital –NOT Darier Disease Transient acantholytic dermatosis –Etiology – Unknown –Itchy red spots on trunk –Usu. older men –Usu. Lasts 6-8 mos, can be much longer –AKA Grover disease –Tx: Cortisone cream, Accutane, Tetracycline, Phototx, antifungals, Cortisone Injections

22 Actinic Keratosis (L57.0) Small, rough, raised area found on skin –In sun for long period of time – can become SCC RF: Fair skin, Blue/green eyes, Blond or red hair Kidney or other transplant Take medicines to suppress immune system Lot of time each day in sun Many, severe sunburns early in life Older

23 Actinic Keratosis Face, scalp, back of hands, chest, or other sun-exposed areas –Flat, scaly areas –Color -gray, pink, red, or same color as skin –Often, white/yellow crusty "scale" on top –Later – develops hard & wart-like or gritty, rough, surface –May be easier to feel than see

24 Acne vulagis L aknas, misreading of Gk. akmas, "points, dots” L. vulgaris “common” Inflammatory disease of sebaceous glands & hair follicles –Overproduction of sebum, faster shedding of skin cells = plug and growth of bacteria in follicles Papules, putules, comedones, nodules, possible scars –Face, neck, shoulders, chest, back

25 Acne vulgaris Unknown etiology Hormonal changes Hereditary tendencies Any age, most common in Adolescents –14-17 Girls –Late teens Boys Precipitating factors –Food allergies, carbonated drinks, endocrine disorders, psychological factors, fatigue, steroid drugs

26 Acute Lymphangitis Bacterial infection in lymphatic vessels –Streptococcus pyogenes most often; Staph “Flesh-eating” bacterium –Characterized by painful, red streaks below skin –Potentially serious/fatal infection Can rapidly spread to bloodstream –Cut, scratch, insect bite, surgical wound, other skin injury

27 Acute Lymphadenitis Acute Lymphadenitis Inflammation of lymph node –Neck, arms, or legs; chest or abdomen –Often complication of bacterial wound infection Hemolytic Streptococci or Staphylococci –Caused by viruses/other disease agents also Viruses, protozoa, rickettsiae, fungi, tuberculosis –Generalized: number of lymph nodes –Localized: limited to few nodes in infection area –Sometimes accompanied by lymphangitis

28 Alopecia Loss of hair 2 main types Alopecia areata = body's immune system mistakenly attacks hair follicles Androgenetic alopecia = inherited –Head hair thins & falls out Men = male pattern hair loss Women = female diffuse hair loss

29 Carbuncle (L02) Usu. caused by Staphylococcus aureus –Contagious –Back, Nape of Neck, Anywhere –Friction from clothing, shaving –More common in Men than Women Composed of several skin boils (furuncles) Infected mass filled w/ fluid, pus, & dead tissue – up to golf ball size –May or may not drain RF: DM, dermatitis, weak immune system

30 Cellulitis (L03) Acute, diffuse, bacterial infection –Infection spreads over 2 days –Deep Skin and SubQ –Lower extremities most often, anywhere Signs –Erythema, pitting edema –Skin is tender and hot –Red lines/streaks PROXIMAL Along lymph vessels to lymph glands

31 Cellulitis Streptococcus or Staphylococcus –Small cut/lesion –Enzymes from bacteria Break down skin cells Prevent body responses Can lead to –Abscesses –Bacteremia Tx: Antibiotics (IV) http://www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/ency/imagepages/8743.htm

32 Corns & Calluses (L84) Localized, hyperplastic areas –Stratum Corneum of Epidermis Calluses AKA Tylosis –Larger (up to 1 inch) –Ball of foot, palms Corns AKA Clavus –Smaller, on toes –Glassy core –More painful Pressure/friction –Shoes –Orthopedic deformity –Faulty weight-bearing –Repeated trauma (Musicians) Impaired Circulation –Foot –Peripheral Neuropathy –DM

33 Dermatitis, Atopic (Eczema) (L24) Inflammation of skin –Patients w/ family hx of allergic conditions –Vesicular eruptions Exudative in children Dry, Leathery in adults –Characteristic pattern Face, neck, elbows & knees, upper trunk –Pruritis Idiopathic Allergic connection assumed

34 Dermatitis, Atopic (Eczema) Gk, ekzein, to boil over Infants –Sensitivity to milk, OJ, other foods Flare-up Triggered by –Stress, anxiety, conflict –Wool clothing, blankets –Frequent bathing/handwashing May improve in summer Tends to improve with time

35 Dermatitis, Contact (L23-24) Acute inflammation of skin –Irritants on surface –Allergic reaction –Erythema, edema, small vesicles, itching, stinging Causes: Poison Ivy, Oak, Sumac; Dyes, Latex, Furs, Preservatives, Drugs, Detergents, Cleaners, Cosmetics, Chemicals, Acids, Metals, Sunshine, Tanning Beds (ICD-10-CM specific codes)

36 Dematitis, Seborrheic (L21) One of most common skin conditions Inflammation of Oil glands in skin –Areas with greatest # of glands –Scalp, eyebrows, eyelids, sides of nose, behind ears, middle of chest –Skin is reddened, covered with scales (yellowish, greasy-looking) –May be itching, usu. mild

37 Dermatitis, Seborrheic Any age; most common during infancy –Cradle cap Clears w/in 8-12 months (no tx) Adults w/ CNS disorders (ex. Parkinson) Adults w/ stress –AMI, long LOS in hospital/nursing home –Immune system disorders (AIDS) –Psoriasis Idiopathic; heredity predisposition Tx: Corticosteroids; dandruff shampoos

38 Furuncle (L02) Usu. caused by Staphylococcus aureus –Other bacteria or fungi found on skin surface Face, neck, armpit, buttocks, thighs, anywhere One OR many boils http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/9/95/Furuncle-MIN-IMG_2589.jpg

39 Impetigo (L01) Superficial skin infection –Staphylococcus aureus or Streptococcus –Insect bites, scabies, poor hygiene, anemia, malnutrition, eczema (loss of skin integrity) –Highly contagious, Warm weather –Face, arms/legs, anywhere Vesicular/Pustular lesions, –Rupture -Form thick, yellow crusts Children, 2 – 6 yo MedlinePlus

40 Ingrowing nail (L60.0) Edge of nail grows down/into skin of toe –Can be pain, redness, and swelling around nail –Cause: usu. Poorly fitting shoes & improperly trimmed nails Dangerous for DM http://www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/ency/article/001237.htm

41 Lupus erythematosus (L93.0) AKA Local, Discoid, Chronic Cutaneous Lupus (CCLE), Discoid Lupus (DLE) Chronic skin disease –Primarily women 20 – 40 –Characterized by eruption of red lesions over cheeks & bridge of nose –Scarring w/ altered pigmentation Exacerbated by trauma & sunlight Tx: Sunscreen, Topical Corticosteroids –Systemic Agents

42 Onychia/Paraonychia (L03.0) Onychia –AKA onychitis –Inflammation of finger/toenail matrix; may lose Paraonychia –Superficial infection of epithelium lateral to nail plate –Acute More painful (usu. Bacterial) –Chronic (often several nails) (usu. Fungal) Culture of exudate to determine etiology –RF – Hands in water for long periods

43 Onycholysis (L60.1) Spontaneous separation of nail plate –Starting at distal free margin & progressing proximally –Beginning at proximal nail & extending to free Most often in psoriasis of nails (onychomadesis) –Just at lateral borders (Rare) Etiology –Endogenous, exogenous, hereditary, &idiopathic Contact irritants, trauma, & moisture –Associated with many other diseases Tx: Depends on Cause

44 Onychogryphosis (L60.2) Gk, onyx + gryphein, to curve Abnormal hypertrophy & curving of nails Gives a claw-like appearance

45 Parapsoriasis (L41) 2 general forms –Small plaque type, usu. B9 –Tx: emollients, topical tar, steroids, phototx –Large plaque type, precursor of cutaneous T- cell lymphoma (CTCL). –Tx: phototherapy or topical corticosteroids

46 Parapsoriasis (L41.x) No uniform, accepted definition Group of skin diseases characterized by –Scaly patches OR –Slightly elevated papules and/or plaques –Resemblance to psoriasis BUT includes several inflammatory cutaneous diseases unrelated in pathogenesis, histopathology, & tx response

47 Pemphigoid vs Pemphigus Separate autoimmune diseases Both have sub types Both cause burn-like blisters Both very rare; can’t be cured PemphigoiD = Deep PemphiguS = Superficial Pemphigoid more common, less dangerous –Tends to affect older people, usually 60+

48 Pemphigoid (12.9) Gk pemphix, blister Autoantibodies – –Against basement membrane of epidermis –Not against epidermal cell junctions Intact, tense bullae up to 3 cm –Trunk, arms, & legs –Rare in mouth

49 Pemphigus (L10) Group of disorders caused by auto- antibodies against some part of epidermis –Including Oral mucosa –Lead to disruption of intercellular junctions and blisters –Ruptured bullae covered with scabs –Tx: Immunosuppressive agents –Prognosis is variable –Many patients - higher than normal mortality rate

50 Pemphigus Risk Factors Possible triggers Non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs such as ibuprofen Drugs derived from penicillamine Herpes simplex virus Exposure to sunlight Long-term stress

51 Pilonodal Cyst/Sinus Latin - pilus (hair); nidus (nest) nest Abnormal pocket in skin, usu. contains hair, skin debris & other abnormal tissue Almost always located near tailbone at top of buttocks cleft (small pit) Affect men more often; most commonly in young adults When becomes infected (abscess) – causes pains, inflammation & usu. drainage of fluids

52 Pilonidal Cyst (L05) Risk Factors –Obesity, Inactive lifestyle –Occupation or sports requiring prolonged sitting –Excess body hair; Stiff or coarse hair –Poor hygiene; Excess sweating When chronically infected pilonidal cyst isn't treated properly –Increased risk of developing squamous cell carcinoma.

53 Pilonidal Sinus Hair may protrude from tract below skin’s surface that connects infected pilonidal cyst to opening on skin's surface –More than one sinus tract may form Tx: I&D, currettage –May be left open to heal MedlinePlus

54 Psoriasis, Gk - itch Non-infective Thick, flaky, various-sized red patches –Covered with white, silvery scales –Scales progress to plaques, sometimes pustules Chronic condition, most common bet. 10-30 yo Scalp, outer arms/legs, trunk, palms/soles, nail beds (nails thicken, crumble) Genetic basis Maybe autoimmune Whites - more common

55 Psoriasis, Arthropathic (L40.50) Several different forms –Small distal joints, fingers & toes –Joints on one side of body only –Bilateral larger joints –Back and spine –psoriatic arthritis mutilans (rare) - joints & bones destroyed (gnarled,club-like hands & feet) (L40.52) Symptoms of psoriasis usu. Precede arthritis –Clue to possible joint disease is pitting and other changes in fingernails

56 Psoriasis (L40) Precipitating factors –Hormonal changes, climate changes, emotional stress, poor health Remissions and Exacerabations Guttate psoriasis – Rare form –Frequently follows Strep infection –L, drop MedlinePlus

57 Psoriasis and Nails Nail changes occur in –Up to 50 % of psoriasis patients –Up to 80 % psoriatic arthritis patients Most common Nail problems in psoriasis –Pitting—shallow or deep holes in nail –Deformation—alterations in normal shape of nail –Thickening of nail –Onycholysis—separation of nail from nail bed –Discoloration—unusual nail coloration, such as yellow-brown

58 Radiodermatitis (L58) Cutaneous inflammatory reaction –Acute or Chronic –Exposure to biologically effective levels of ionizing radiation Most common example of normal tissue damage as a result of radiotherapy –About 95% of radiation oncology patients –87% moderate to severe radiodermatitis

59 Radiodermatitis Includes –Localized erythema & edema Grade 1 –Skin shedding (desquamation) –Hair loss (epilation) –Fibrosis –Necrosis (ulcers/hemorrhages) Grade 4 Late effects (90 days to years after tx) –Result of permanent damage to dermis –Atrophy, fibrosis, telangiectasias, & pigmentation changes Tx: Depends on Grade

60 Rosacea L, rosaceus, rosy Facial skin redness, where blushing occurs Insidious onset –Mistaken for sunburn or acnes Becomes more noticeable /does not go away Dryness, pimples (pustular) Small blood vessels dilate Knobby bumps on nose, looks swollen –Usu. Male patients

61 Rosacea (L71) Unknown etiology –May be inherited Lighter complexions – higher risk Not infectious/contagious Triggers vary from person to person –Sunlight, hard exercise, extreme heat/cold, stress, spicy foods, hot drinks, alcohol, hot/cold weather, wind Tx: topical antibiotics, Finacea, laser surgery, sunscreens

62 Scalded Skin Syndrome (L00) AKA - Ritter disease; Staphylococcal scalded skin syndrome (SSS) Infection - skin becomes damaged & sheds –certain strains of Staphylococcus –Toxin causes skin damage –Blisters as if skin were scalded Most commonly in infants & children under 5 Tx: IV antibiotics and fluids

63 Seborrheic Keratosis (L82) AKA Seborrheic Wart B9 skin tumor Usu. After age 40 Runs in families S&S Often waxy surface Round-to-oval “Pasted-on" appearance S&S, cont. Located on face, chest, shoulders, back, or other areas Usu. painless, but may irritate & itch Yellow, brown, black, or other colors Slightly raised, flat surface; rough or wart-like texture May be single, but usually many

64 Sunburn (L55) Severity determined by depth of burn 1 st –Damage to epidermis –Erythema (Pain, Redness, Swelling) 2 nd –Damage to Dermis; Erythema, Blisters 3 rd degree –Damage to Hypodermis & Nerve supply –Numbness; then scars –Loss of sensation/function possible

65 Burn Severity http://www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/ency/imagepages/1078.htm

66 Ulcers L, ulcus, a sore Circumscribed, craterlike lesion of he skin or mucous membrane Resulting from necrosis accompanying some inflammatory, infectious, or malignant processes Produced by sloughing of necrotic inflammatory tissue

67 Ulcers, Non-Pressure (L97) Arterial ulcers Venous stasis ulcers Diabetic ulcers Neurotrophic ulcers NOT pressure ulcers

68 Arterial ulcers Complete or partial arterial blockage –Causes tissue necrosis and/or ulceration of extremity AKA Ischemic ulcer Large/small vessel; toes, ankles, fingers Risk Factors –Peripheral vascular disease (PVD) –Diabetes mellitus –Advanced Age Tx: Surgical or Medical to increase circulation

69 S&S of Arterial Ulcer No pulse in area of extremity Painful ulceration Cool or Cold skin Small, punctate ulcers; usually well defined Delayed capillary return time –Briefly push on end of toe and release –Normal color should return to toe in <3 seconds Atrophic appearing skin (shiny, thin, dry) Loss of digital & pedal hair Frequently on dorsal foot; occur anywhere

70 Venous stasis ulcers AKA Varicose Ulcers Venous Stasis –Cessation or impairment of venous flow –AKA phlebostasis, venostasis Location –Below knee – usu. Inner part of leg, just above ankle. Can be uni/bilateral Tx: Bed rest, elevation, & pressure bandages –Antibiotics if needed for infection

71 Venous stasis ulcers (I83) Common in patients –w/Hx of leg swelling –Varicose veins –Hx of blood clots in superficial OR deep leg veins Affect 500,000 - 600,000 people in US yearly Account for 80 to 90 % of all leg ulcers

72 Diabetic ulcers (E08-E11) Most common foot injuries leading to lower extremity amputation –Risk of LE amputation - 15 - 46 times higher in diabetics –Early detection/appropriate treatment of diabetic ulcers may prevent up to 85 % of amputations Ulcers almost always form in patients with neuropathy –Typically painless

73 Neurotrophic ulcers Occur primarily in Diabetics – see Diabetic ulcer –60 - 70 % of Diabetics - mild to severe forms of nervous system damage Can affect anyone w/ impaired sensation in feet –Predominantly sensory neuropathy, Sensory- motor neuropathy, or Autonomic neuropathy –Essential cryoglobulinemic vasculitis

74 Ulcers, Pressure (L 89) Localized injury to skin and/or underlying tissue –Usually over bony prominence –Result of pressure, or –Pressure in combination w/shear and/or friction 6 stages –NPUAP, 2007 Tx: Decrease pressure, friction and shear

75 Ulcers, Pressure AKA Bed Sore Decubitus ulcer Plaster ulcer Pressure area Pressure sore Slough [sluf] Layer/mass of dead tissue separated from surrounding living tissue Eschar - hard crust or scab

76 Pressure Ulcer Stages Suspected Deep Tissue Injury –Purple or maroon localized area of discolored intact skin or blood-filled blister –Due to damage of underlying soft tissue from pressure and/or shear Stage I –Intact skin w/ non- blanchable redness of localized area –Usu. Over bony prominence –Darkly pigmented skin may not visibly blanch –Color may differ from surrounding area

77 Pressure Ulcer Stages Stage II –Partial-thickness loss of dermis –Shallow open ulcer w/ red pink wound bed, w/o slough –May also present as an intact or open/ruptured serum- filled blister Stage III –Full-thickness tissue loss –SQ fat may be visible but bone, tendon or muscle are NOT exposed –Slough may be present but does not obscure depth of tissue loss –May include undermining and tunneling

78 Pressure Ulcer Stages Stage IV –Full thickness tissue loss w/ exposed bone, tendon or muscle –Slough or eschar may be present on some parts of wound bed –Often includes undermining & tunneling Unstageable –Full thickness tissue loss in which base of ulcer is covered by slough (yellow, tan, gray, green or brown) – and/or eschar (tan, brown or black) in wound bed

79 http://www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/ency/imagepages/19092.htm

80 Risk Factors for Pressure Ulcers Age –Reduced skin cell turnover, drier skin, reduction of collagen & elastin, & reduced vascularity at dermal/epidermal junction cause Skin less resistant to shear forces Increased surface area (potential fluid loss increase) Increased traumatic injury risk (e.g. skin tears) Decreased homeostasis Reduction of barrier function

81 RF for Pressure Ulcers Thin Body –More prone to develop pressure ulcers over bony prominences Nutrition & Hydration –hypoalbuminemia, weight loss, cachexias, dehydration, and malnutrition –commonly reported risk factors predisposing persons to pressure ulcer. –Pressure ulcers can generate stress response, which further adds to nutritional needs Lower dietary protein intake

82 RF for Pressure Ulcers Inability to feed oneself Particular Medical Conditions –Diabetes Malnutrition –Altered mental status –Spinal cord injury Orthopedic injury –Depression Vascular disease Anaerobic waste products –believed to accumulate due to pressure-induced occlusion of lymphatic vessels & contribute to tissue necrosis

83 PU Assessment Tools Braden Scale –Most researched, validated, & nationally recognized tool –Comprehensive –May not have same predictive value & accuracy in LTC –Not readily used in outpatient clinic setting –View tool at www.bradenscale.com/imag es/bradenscale.pdfwww.bradenscale.com/imag es/bradenscale.pdf Norton Scale –Short, straightforward, easy to complete –Does NOT address nutrition –View tool at http://www.ruralfamilyme dicine.org/educationalstr ategies/braden_scale_for _predicting_pres.htmhttp://www.ruralfamilyme dicine.org/educationalstr ategies/braden_scale_for _

84 Unavoidable Pressure Ulcers CMS definition in LTC “An unavoidable pressure ulcer occurs when facility staff evaluated resident’s clinical condition and pressure ulcer risk factors, defined and implemented interventions consistent with resident needs, goals, and recognized standards of practice, monitored and evaluated impact of interventions, and revised approaches as appropriate.”

85 Urticaria L, urtica, nettle AKA – Hives Severe itching, then redness, then wheal Localized, various sizes Can include –GI tract – abdominal colic –Pharynx – can cause asphyxiation –Deep tissues = angioedema – more serious Usu. Short duration, can become chronic

86 Urticaria (L50) Dermis Acute hypersensitivity Release of histamine Local inflammation, vasodilation, edema Allergic reaction –Shellfish, strawberries, peanuts, etc. –Insect stings Infection, Sunlight, Temperature extremes Tx: epinephrine, prednisone

87 Skin Injuries & Neoplasms Chapter 19 (S00-T88) – Injury, Poisoning, & Other consequences of External Causes Chapter 2 (C00-D49) – Malignant Neoplasms

88 Skin Injuries in ICD-10-CM Abrasion –Excoriation Avulsion –Wound, Open Bite (nonvenomous) –Superficial –Open Blister (nonthermal) Burn Contusion Corrosion Exfoliation –Desquamation External Constriction Foreign Body Frostbite Incision Laceration Wound

89 Abrasion L: abradere, to scrape off Rubbing away of skin surface by friction against rough surface, usu. Not deeper than epidermis, can bleed Mild abrasion (Graze) does NOT scar Deep abrasion may scar AKA – Scrape, Scratch, Excoriation Types –Rope burn, friction burn, road rash, rug burn

90 Avulsion of Skin L, avulsio, a pulling away Avulsion injury - removal of all layers of skin –Chunk of tissue removed from body –Includes all 3 layers of skin at minimum More than simple lacerations; less than amputations Etiology: Animal bites, industrial equipment, or MVAs Skin flap or Degloving Higher Risk of Infection

91 Bite (Non-venomous) Wound or puncture made by living organism Superficial = Skin Open = Communicates directly with atmosphere Pets, Humans, Insects, Snakes, etc. Can be heavily contaminated

92 Blister (Non-thermal) Friction (New Shoes) –Abrasion Blister Electricity Chemicals Radiation from sun Cold Pinched skin (blood blister)

93 Burn (T20-T25) Electrical heating appliances Electricity Flame Friction Hot air and hot gases Hot objects Leading cause of injury in US Lightning Radiation Scalds Chemical Burn (Corrosion) NOT Sunburn

94 Burns 85%–90% caused by heat 10%–15% frostbite, chemical, & electrical damage 1.5 - 2.0 million burns each year in U.S 60,000 to 80,000 burn victims hospitalized 5,000 people die 35,000 to 50,000 people - temporary or permanent disability 2ndary to burns

95 Degrees of Burns Older Terminology 1 st degree; outer layers of epidermis injured, erythema, but no blistering 2nd degree; epidermis into dermis but basal layer remains, blistering 3rd degree; all epidermis & dermis destroyed; only white eschar remains 4th degree; muscle, nerve and bone damaged Newer terminology Superficial partial thickness; epidermis and upper part of dermis injured Deep partial thickness; epidermis & large upper portion of dermis injured Full thickness; all layers destroyed

96 Degrees of Burns 4th degree burns extend to tissue 5th degree extends to bone 6th degree burns are through bone Old classification system

97 http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK27295/

98 Rule of Nines for Burn Extent Total Body Surface Area (BSA) (Adults) Age Infants, children, & elderly survival Total Body Surface Area –greater area of involvement ~ prognosis Depth of Burn— More Total BSA ~ full thickness, prognosis Other Injuries - Prognosis as concurrent injuries increase http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK27295/

99 Burn Treatment Determined by Degree and Extent of Burns Table of Treatment Modalities by Burn Degree –Rehabilitation of Burn Injuries –http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK27295/

100 Contusion L, contundere, to bruise AKA Bruise Injury that does not disrupt integrity of skin –Caused by blow to body –Characterized by swelling, discoloration, & pain

101 Corrosion (T20-T25) L, corrodere, to gnaw away Tissue damage due to exposure to strong alkali or acid Main types of irritant and/or corrosive –Acids, bases, oxidizers, solvents, reducing agents and alkylants –Types of chemical weapons Vesicants or Urticants

102 External Constriction Classified as superficial injury Ex: Hair tourniquet syndrome –AKA hair strangulation External constriction of finger, toe, or external genitalia by hair –OR thread, ring, rubber band, other object that can go around a body part –Relatively common in infants –Can be emergency situation Object NOT removed; infection or amputation

103 Foreign Body Any object or substance found in organ or tissue in which it does NOT belong under normal circumstances Superficial Open Wound w/FB http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/7/74/Knee_puncture.JPG

104 Foreign Body Iatrogenic –Sutures, sponges, instruments left during surgery –Metals & plastics replacing/enhancing failing/non-functioning body parts Accidental/unintentional –From abrasions & open wounds in various accidents or GSWs, –May elicit FB-type granuloma formationr Intentional –Introduced in context of sexual deviancy –Anorectum or vagina - vibrators, bottles, light bulbs, eggs, etc.

105 Frostbite Superficial –Damage to skin caused by extreme cold –Red, painful, Blisters, Gangrene –Hands, feet, nose, & ears most common areas RF: –Beta-blockers –Peripheral vascular disease –Smoke, Diabetes –Raynaud phenomenon IF blood vessels NOT damaged –Complete Recovery Possible

106 Incision Neat, Clean cut –Surgery –Sharp instrument, such as knife

107 Wound Laceration –Dull, Blunt instrument –Jagged, irregular wound –Some tearing, breaking of tissue Puncture wound –Sharp, pointed object pierces skin –Can be deep; look insignificant –Anaerobic infection risk W/Without FB

108 Lacerations From shallow cuts to deep gashes penetrating thru muscle to internal organs/bone –Superficial laceration involves only skin –Deeper laceration may penetrate veins or arteries –Blood vessel may require repair Causes - include accidents at home & work, motor vehicle crashes, & violence

109 Open Wound vs Superficial Open wounds –Animal bites, avulsions, cuts, lacerations, puncture wounds, traumatic amputations Superficial injuries –Animal bites that do NOT break all skin layers –Abrasions or contusions –Skin tears (Elderly, etc.)

110 Gunshot wounds Skin Damage = external, surface wounds caused by a bullet Usually, entrance wound smaller/tidier than exit site Amount of injury at entrance/exit (if present) sites related to –Caliber of bullet –Angle at which bullet traverses tissues –Distance from gun –Type of bullet

111 Integumentary System Neoplasms Benign usu. Need ONLY cosmetic tx Most common cancers in US C43-44 Melanoma and Other malignant Neoplasms of Skin –BCC –SCC –Melanoma –Merkel Cell Ca C50 Malignant Neoplasm of Breast C79.2 2ndary Malignant Neoplasm of Skin C84.0 Cutaneous Lymphoma

112 Benign Neoplasms of Skin Acrochordon –Skin tag Cherry angioma Dermatofibroma Dermatosis papulosa nigra Ephilides –Freckles Epidermal inclusion cyst Lentigines –Liver spots Lipoma Milium Nevus –Mole Pyogenic granuloma Sebaceous hyperplasia Seborrheic keratosis

113 Keratinocyte cancers Most common non-melanoma skin cancers –Cells share some features of keratinocytes –Most abundant cell type of normal skin Most common types of keratinocyte cancer –Basal cell carcinoma –Squamous cell carcinoma

114 Other Skin Cancers Other non-melanoma skin cancers include –Merkel cell carcinoma –Kaposi sarcoma –Cutaneous (skin) lymphoma –Skin adnexal tumors –Various types of sarcomas

115 Basal Cell Carcinoma About 80% of skin cancers Sun-exposed areas, especially head & neck Slow growing, seldom spread BUT IF left untxed; can invade & metastasize Can recur at same place Increases chance of getting BCC elsewhere Up to 50% of people will get new BCC w/in 5 years

116 Breast Cancer 2 main types Ductal carcinoma –Begins in tubes (ducts) that move milk from breast to nipple –Most breast cancers Lobular carcinoma –Begins in lobules that produce milk Rarely, can begin in other breast areas

117 Breast Cancer Invasive –Spread from milk duct or lobule to other breast tissues Noninvasive –NOT yet invaded other breast tissue –“In situ“ Women - 1 in 8 will be DX w/breast cancer Men - <1% of all cancers in men – < 1% of all diagnosed breast cancers

118 Breast Ca Risk Factors Age and gender –50 + –Women - 100 times more likely to get than men Family Hx of breast cancer – Close relative had breast, uterine, ovarian, or colon cancer –20 - 30% of women w/ breast cancer have family hx Genes –BRCA1 and BRCA2 genes Menstrual cycle –Early periods (before age 12) –Menopause late (after age 55)

119 Breast Ca Risk Factors Alcohol use –1 - 2 glasses + daily Childbirth –NO children or after age 30 –Being pregnant 2+ times reduces risk –Pregnancy at early age reduces risk Dense Breast tissue Being White DES – –Increased risk of breast cancer after age 40 HRT – –Estrogen for several years Obesity – –Link is controversial Radiation Tx –Child or young adult –Treat ca of chest area

120 Breast Cancer Tx Six types of standard treatment –Surgery –Sentinel lymph node biopsy followed by surgery –Adjuvant Tx Radiation therapy Chemotherapy Hormone therapy –Targeted therapy Various combinations based on Pt and Stage

121 Breast Cancer Surgery Breast-conserving surgery –Remove cancer but not breast –Lumpectomy: Surgery to remove a tumor (lump) & small amount of normal surrounding tissue –Partial mastectomy: Remove part of breast w/cancer & some normal tissue Lining over chest muscles below cancer may be removed AKA segmental mastectomy –Lymph Node Dissection (separate incision)

122 Breast Ca Surgery Total (Simple) Mastectomy –All breast tissues Modified Radical Mastectomy –Whole breast, many of lymph nodes, lining over chest muscles; sometimes, part of chest wall muscles Breast Reconstruction –At same time OR later

123 Radiation for Breast Ca External radiation therapy –Machine outside body sends radiation to cancer Internal radiation therapy –Radioactive substance sealed in needles, seeds, wires, or catheters –Placed directly into or near cancer

124 Chemotx for Breast Cancer Systemic chemotherapy –Chemotherapy taken by mouth or injected into vein or muscle –Drugs enter bloodstream, & can reach cancer cells throughout body Regional chemotherapy −Chemotherapy placed directly into CSF, organ, body cavity (such as abdomen) −Drugs mainly affect cancer cells in those areas

125 Hormone Tx for Breast Ca Hormone therapy –Removes hormones OR blocks action –Stops cancer cells from growing Some hormones can cause certain Ca When tests show cancer cells have hormone receptors –Drugs, surgery, or radiation tx used to reduce production of hormones or block them from working

126 Targeted Tx for Breast Ca Uses drugs or other substances –ID & attack specific cancer cells without harming normal cells –Monoclonal antibodies and Tyrosine kinase Used to treat Breast Ca

127 Cutaneous (skin) lymphoma Cancers of lymphocytes (white blood cells) –Primarily involving skin Classification is based on lymphocyte type –B-lymphocytes (B-cell) –T-lymphocytes (T-cell) (CTCL) Most common Red, scaly patches or thickened plaques of skin –Often mimic eczema or chronic dermatitis More common in men; after age 50

128 CTCL Most common type of Skin Lymphoma –Red, scaly patches or thickened plaques of skin –Often mimics eczema or chronic dermatitis More common in men; after age 50 Two most common types –Mycosis fungoides & Sezary syndrome Treatment –Topical Corticosteroids, Topical Chemo, Retinoids –Systemic IV Steroids IV Retinoids IV/ Oral Chemo –Light Therapy –Immunotherapy –Radiation Therapy

129 Melanoma Less than 5% of skin cancer cases BUT causes large majority of skin ca deaths 2012 - About 76,250 new melanomas dx –44,250 men & 32,000 women –Incidence rates for melanoma rising for 30+ yrs 9,180 are expected to die of melanoma –6,060 men & 3,120 women –2004 to 2008 - Death rate in whites Dropped those < 50 Stable in women Rising in men > 50

130 Melanoma Lifetime risk –2% (1 in 50) for whites –0.1% (1 in 1,000) for blacks –0.5% (1 in 200) for Hispanics Risk increase with age –One of more common cas in young adults

131 Melanoma Risk Factors Ultraviolet (UV) light exposure –Sun and Tanning beds Dysplastic nevi Congenital melanocytic nevi Fair skin, freckling, & light hair Personal Hx of melanoma Immune suppression Age Gender (Male) Xeroderma pigmentosum

132 S&S of Melanoma ABCDE rule –Asymmetry One half of mole or birthmark does not match other half –Border Edges irregular, ragged, notched, or blurred –Color NOT same all over & may include shades of brown/black, sometimes patches of pink, red, white, or blue. –Diameter Spot >6 mms across– size of pencil eraser, BUT melanomas can be smaller –Evolution Any changes in skin lesions, new skin lesions, or growths that look different from moles

133 S&S of Melanoma Other warning signs –Sore doesn’t heal –Pigment spreads from border of spot to surrounding skin –Redness or new swelling beyond border –Change in sensation itchiness, tenderness, or pain –Change in surface of a mole scaliness, oozing, bleeding, or bump/nodule appears

134 Melanoma Staging The American Joint Committee on Cancer (AJCC) TNM system T ~ Tumor 0-4 a, b N ~ Node 0-3 a, b, c M ~ Metastasis Tx: Based on Stage Surgery Chemotherapy Immunotherapy Radiation therapy

135 Melanoma Survival Rates Stage IA 5-year ~ 97% 10-year ~ 95% Stage IB 5-year ~ 92% 10-year ~ 86% Stage IIIA 5-year ~ 78% 10-year ~ 68% Stage IIIB –5-year ~ 59% –10-year ~ 43% Stage IIIC –5-year ~ 40% –10-year ~ 24% Stage IV –5-year ~ 15%-20% –10-year ~ 10%-15% Stage IIA 5-year ~ 81% 10-year ~ 67% Stage IIB 5-year ~ 70% 10-year ~ 57% Stage IIC 5-year ~ 53% 10-year ~ 40% http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmedhealth/PMH0001853/figure/A000850.B3200/?report=objectonly

136 Merkel Cell Ca Rare skin ca, but incidence increasing world-wide Metastasizes quickly Merkel cells at base of epidermis Nodule –flesh-colored OR bluish-red, shiny, painless Usu. on face, head, neck; also on limbs or trunk Risk Factors –Age, sun exposure, weak immune system, other skin ca, light skin –80% of 10 Merkel cell cas are thought to be related to MCV (Merkel Cell Polyomavirus) AKA –Neuroendocrine carcinoma of skin

137 Merkel Cell Ca Metastasis –Liver, Bones, Lungs, Brain Prognosis –33% fatality rate Diagnosis –PE, Bx, Sentinel Node Bx, x-rays, CT, PET, octreotide scan Tx –Surgery (Mohs), Radiation, Chemo

138 Squamous Cell Carcinoma About 20% of skin cas are SCC Sun-exposed areas of body –Face, ears, neck, lips, & backs of hands Scars or skin ulcers elsewhere Sometimes begin in actinic keratoses Genital area skin http://www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/ency/imagepages/2475.htm

139 Squamous Cell Ca More aggressive than BCC –More likely to invade fatty tissues just under skin –More likely to spread to lymph nodes and/or metastasize Squamous cell carcinoma in situ –AKA Bowen disease –Still w/in the epidermis http://www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/ency/ima gepages/1516.htm

140 2ndary Skin Cancers Cancer cells can grow in skin –NOT skin cancer, melanoma, or cutaneous T cell lymphoma –Secondary cancer may start to grow On/ near operation scar where primary cancer was removed In other parts of body Secondary skin cancer looks like a pink/red raised lump –These nodules can be treated

141 Questions from Last Session ICD-10-CM/PCS Implementation date –Proposed Rule – 10-1-2014 Federal Register on April 17, Proposed rule available for comment for 30 days –Announcement in June? http://www.cms.gov/Medicare/Coding/ ICD10/index.htmlhttp://www.cms.gov/Medicare/Coding/ ICD10/index.html

142 Questions from Last Session Timeline for Required ICD-10-CM/PCS CEs? –“CCHIIM will send out a communiqué within 30 days of final decision by HHS on ICD-10 implementation date to address ICD-10 CEU requirements and launch date for ICD-10 compliant exams. Certified professionals are still encouraged to obtain their ICD-10 required CEU’s for submission by December 31, 2013.” –Please be aware that delay is not finalized until official notice is send out from HHS Linda DeViller, AHIMA 6/18/2012

143 Query Example Liposuction of lipomas ICD-10-CM –Location of lipomas ICD-10-PCS –INTENT of Root operation Medical reason ~ Extraction Cosmetic reason ~ Alteration What is missing from above statement? What would we need to query for?

144 Homework Pressure Ulcer Online Training. The National Database of Nursing Quality Indicators® –https://www.nursingquality.org/NDNQIPressureUlcer Training/https://www.nursingquality.org/NDNQIPressureUlcer Training/ Four Modules –Pressure Ulcers and Staging –Other Wound Types and Skin Injuries –Pressure Ulcer Survey Guide –Community vs. Hospital/Unit Acquired Pressure Ulcers CE certificate when all completed w/tests CEs

145 General Resources Cohen, B. A., Lehmann, C. U. Dermatology Image Atlas. Johns Hopkins University, 2000-2012. –http://dermatlas.med.jhmi.edu/derm/http://dermatlas.med.jhmi.edu/derm/ Dermatology A to Z. AAD. –http://www.aad.org/skin-conditions/dermatology-a-to-zhttp://www.aad.org/skin-conditions/dermatology-a-to-z MedlinePlus Swanson, J. R. & Melton, J. L. Dermatology Atlas. Chicago: Loyola University Dermatology Medical Education Website –http://www.meddean.luc.edu/lumen/MedEd/medicine/der matology/melton/title.htmhttp://www.meddean.luc.edu/lumen/MedEd/medicine/der matology/melton/title.htm

146 Resources About Cutaneous Lymphoma. Cutaneous Lymphoma Foundation. –http://www.clfoundation.org/about-cutaneous-lymphomahttp://www.clfoundation.org/about-cutaneous-lymphoma Acute Lymphangitis. Medical Dictionary Article. –http://medical- dictionary.thefreedictionary.com/Acute+Lymphangitishttp://medical- dictionary.thefreedictionary.com/Acute+Lymphangitis Armstrong, D. G. & Lavery. L. A. Diabetic Foot Ulcers: Prevention, Diagnosis and Classification. AAFP. –http://www.aafp.org/afp/1998/0315/p1325.htmlhttp://www.aafp.org/afp/1998/0315/p1325.html

147 Resources Breast Cancer Treatment (PDQ®). National Cancer Institute. –http://www.cancer.gov/cancertopics/pdq/treatment/breast /Patient/page1http://www.cancer.gov/cancertopics/pdq/treatment/breast /Patient/page1 Characteristics of Arterial Ulcers. Wound Educators. YouTube. –http://www.youtube.com/watch?v~QDbknssi5H4&feature ~relatedhttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v~QDbknssi5H4&feature ~related Common Benign Growths. Dermatology. Cleveland Clinic. –http://www.clevelandclinicmeded.com/medicalpubs/disea semanagement/dermatology/common-benign-growths /http://www.clevelandclinicmeded.com/medicalpubs/disea semanagement/dermatology/common-benign-growths /

148 Resources Cutaneous Lupus Erythematosus. Family Practice Notebook. –http://www.fpnotebook.com/rheum/Derm/CtnsLpsEryth mts.htmhttp://www.fpnotebook.com/rheum/Derm/CtnsLpsEryth mts.htm Evaluation of an Acute Wound. Chapter 6. –http://practicalplasticsurgery.org/docs/Practical_06.pdfhttp://practicalplasticsurgery.org/docs/Practical_06.pdf Gunshot Wounds. Chapter 7. –http://practicalplasticsurgery.org/docs/Practical_07.pdfhttp://practicalplasticsurgery.org/docs/Practical_07.pdf

149 Resources Gun Shot Wounds. Wheeless' Textbook of Orthopaedics. Duke Orthopedics. –http://www.wheelessonline.com/ortho/gun_shot_woundshttp://www.wheelessonline.com/ortho/gun_shot_wounds Lymphadenitis. Medical Dictionary Article. –http://medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com/lymphadenitishttp://medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com/lymphadenitis Practical Plastic Surgery. –http://practicalplasticsurgery.org/the-book/http://practicalplasticsurgery.org/the-book/

150 Resources Peripheral Neuropathy Fact Sheet. NINDS. –http://www.ninds.nih.gov/disorders/peripheralneuropathy/ detail_peripheralneuropathy.htmhttp://www.ninds.nih.gov/disorders/peripheralneuropathy/ detail_peripheralneuropathy.htm Rashes: MedlinePlus Medical Encyclopedia. –http://www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/ency/article/003220. htmhttp://www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/ency/article/003220. htm

151 Resources Rose, L. C. Recognizing Neoplastic Skin Lesions: A Photo Guide. Am Fam Physician. 1998 Sep 15: 58 (4): 873-884. –http://www.aafp.org/afp/1998/0915/p873.htmlhttp://www.aafp.org/afp/1998/0915/p873.html Skin Lesions. Article. Medical Dictionary. –http://medical- dictionary.thefreedictionary.com/Skin+Lesionshttp://medical- dictionary.thefreedictionary.com/Skin+Lesions ICD-9-CM Coordination and Maintenance Committee Meeting December 6, 2002 –http://www.cdc.gov/nchs/data/icd9/agendadec02.pdfhttp://www.cdc.gov/nchs/data/icd9/agendadec02.pdf

152 ILEMten@gmail.com


Download ppt "Common Pathologies of the Integumentary System ©Irene Mueller, EdD, RHIA Montana Hospital Association June 20, 2012"

Similar presentations


Ads by Google