Health and Beauty

Asthma Icd 9

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    Stainless Steel Medical Alert ID Cuff Bangle Bracelet for Women and Men (Medical bangle 2)
    Jewelry (KUIYAI)


    KUIYAI


    List Price: $28.99
    Price: $28.99
    You Save: $15.33 (53%)

    • This medical bracelet comes with a ID charm with an inspirational quote "god bless you"and the medic alert symbol on it! It is a perfect gift for patients from doctors, nurses, friends.
    • Size: medical ID charm: 4cm (1.57inch) * 0.8cm (0.31inch), chain length: 16cm (6.30inch) + 5 cm (1.97inch) extension, bangle diameter: 6cm (2.36inch) * 5cm (1.97inch), medial bangle width: 1cm (0.39inch), medial bangle 2 width: 0.6cm (0.24inch).
    • Material:stainless steel,it is lead free and nickel free.Stainless Steel is hypo allergenic, it doesn't rust, change colour or tarnish.
    • No matter how bad things are or what you are going through right now, you have stay in faith because god is always silently blessing you!
    • This medical alert bracelet will be packaged in velvet bags, ready to give as a gift."god bless you" express our sincere wishes for someone who needs.

Prematurity and Mortality in Childhood and Early Adulthood—Reply

In the same cramming cohort, we identified 123 deaths due to “infectious and parasitic diseases” (codes 001-139 in ICD-8 or ICD-9 and codes A00-B99 in ICD -10), 87 deaths that were classified personally due to respiratory infections (codes 460-486 in ICD

9/11 survivors face higher risk of heart and lung problems

(Reuters Health) - Survivors of the terrorist attack on the World Trade Center in New York City on September 11, 2001 - and first-responders who were on the scene that day - may have an increased risk for heart and lung diseases, a new study suggests.

The World Trade Center attack exposed thousands of people to intense concentrations of hazardous materials that have resulted in reports of increased levels of asthma, heart disease, diabetes and other chronic physical and psychological disorders, researchers note in the journal Injury Epidemiology.

For the current study, researchers examined data on 8,701 people who were at the World Trade Center site on the day of the attacks and didn’t have asthma, diabetes or heart and lung diseases.

After up to 11 years of follow-up, people injured that day were at least twice as likely to develop heart disease as people who didn’t sustain injuries, the study found. Dust and debris exposure was associated with 30 percent higher odds of developing asthma and lung diseases, the study also found.