Disorders of the Genitalia, Perineum, and Anus Anogenital skin and mucosa are subject to unique disorders because of their special anatomy. Dermatologic and systemic disorders occur in the anogenital region. Primary neoplasms arise in these areas, most commonly associated with chronic human papillomavirus HPV infection.
Timing when it started, when it is worse. Frequency of cleansing and products us Proper anal hygiene.
Pruritus ani is the irritation of the skin at the exit of the rectumknown as the anuscausing the desire to scratch. At worst, anal itching causes intolerable discomfort that often is accompanied by burning and soreness. If a specific cause for pruritus ani is found it is classified as "secondary pruritus ani".
Diagnosis Index entries containing back-references to L Toggle navigation. The following code s above L
ICD L The Diagnostic Related Groups DRGs are a patient classification scheme which provides a means of relating the type of patients a hospital treats. The diagnosis code L
Use E code s to identify the cause and intent of the injury or poisoning EE The principle of multiple coding of injuries should be followed wherever possible. Combination categories for multiple injuries are provided for use when there is insufficient detail as to the nature of the individual conditions, or for primary tabulation purposes when it is more convenient to record a single code; otherwise, the component injuries should be coded separately.
Diseases of the Digestive System Chapter The digestive system, or alimentary canal, is composed of the oral cavity, teeth, salivary glands, esophagus, stomach, small intestine, and colon. There are three sections of the small intestine: duodenum, jejunum, and ileum.
Crohn's disease is commonly complicated by perianal manifestations. The surgeon plays a pivotal role in caring for these patients; a detailed history along with a thorough clinical exam provides the treating physician with invaluable information upon which to base further investigations and management decisions. Other than abscess drainage, medical management to control proximal disease often precedes any surgical attempt to cure the disease. Surgical interventions are indicated in selective patients, but are often complicated by poor wound healing and recurrences.