NE85.2/T87.2 Complications of other reattached body part



Complications of other reattached body parts can result from a wide range of causes, including surgical techniques, complications from the initial injury, and underlying medical conditions. Depending on the specific body part reattached, additional contributing factors can include inadequate blood supply, infection, nerve damage, and vascular trauma.


Diagnosis of complications from reattached body parts can be difficult and often requires a combination of diagnostic tests. Imaging tests such as x-rays, CT scans, and MRI scans are used to evaluate the anatomy of the reattached body part. Other tests such as blood tests, nerve conduction studies, and electromyography may be used to evaluate the function of the reattached body part.

Differential diagnosis

Differential diagnosis for complications of reattached body parts includes infection, vascular trauma, nerve damage, and inadequate blood supply. Other potential causes include damage to tendons, ligaments, and other structures, as well as iatrogenic injuries.


Treatment for complications of reattached body parts depends on the underlying cause. In some cases, surgical intervention may be necessary to repair the damage. In other cases, medications or physical therapy may be used to help restore function.


The prognosis for complications of reattached body parts depends on the type and severity of the underlying cause. In general, patients with mild complications have a good prognosis and can make a full recovery. Patients with more severe complications may require additional treatment and may have a poorer prognosis.

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DISCLAIMER: Please note that all explAInations are generated by AI and are not fact checked by a medical professional. ICD ExplAIned do not assume liability for any injuries or harm based on the use of this medical information.