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  1. Faurg
    Wound repairs are classified as simple, intermediate or complex. This article includes CPT® codes for each and other tips for coding laceration repair CodingIntel. Medical coding resources for physicians and their staff. CodingIntel was founded by consultant and coding expert Betsy Nicoletti.
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  2. Toll
    Validation of AHRQ’s Patient Safety Indicator for Accidental Puncture or Laceration Brian Gallagher, Liyi Cen, Edward L. Hannan Abstract Objectives: This study examined whether clinical evidence in medical records confirms ICDCM diagnoses that identify the Patient Safety Indicator (PSI).
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  3. Yomuro
    infection rates and better cosmetic outcomes following wound repair than adults, although this may be a function of more favorable wound types and locations The healing of a wound is a complex interaction of physiologic processes Inflammation brings phagocytes to consume bacteria, debris and non-viable tissue.
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  4. Tygogami
    Learn term:types wounds = abrasion, incision, laceration, puncture with free interactive flashcards. Choose from 6 different sets of term:types wounds = abrasion, incision, laceration, puncture flashcards on Quizlet.
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  5. Mikami
    The wound was copiously irrigated. *** Nylon interrupted sutures were placed. Estimated blood loss was less than mL. A dressing was applied to the area and anticipatory guidance, as well as standard post-procedure care, was explained.
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  6. Dumuro
    of obstetric perineal lacerations include chronic perineal pain,1 dyspareunia,2 and urinary and fecal incontinence Few studies of laceration repair techniques exist to.
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  7. Zulkinos
    Mar 04,  · Treatment of cuts or lacerations, including gashes and avulsions, depends upon the severity of the wound. Applying pressure to the wound, elevating the cut or laceration, gentle cleansing with soap and water, and applying antibiotic ointment are effective home remedies.
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  8. Brakazahn
    Cut through to the “Gut” of Accidental Lacerations. December 8th, / By Cheryl Manchenton, RN. One of the most controversial complications is an accidental laceration. It is a potentially preventable complication (PPC), a complication in all surgical cohorts for Healthgrades and is a patient safety indicator (PSI 15).
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  9. Tojajind
    Canalicular lacerations are the most frequent cause of injury to the lacrimal system. The inferior canaliculus is involved in more than % of cases. The horizontal lower limb is the most frequently involved site. In , there were approximately million visits to emergency departments for facial lacerations.
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