A Consolidated Clinic Planning Model (CCPM) is a spreadsheet-based model designed to organize, aggregate and analyze the results of multiple distinct Clinic Planning Models. A CCPM is a summary tool that combines data from Clinic Planning Models that are provided by the user. A CCPM allows the user to view the details of each Clinic Planning Model and summary statistics of the system, including total capacity, staffing, throughput, and other information about the Points of Dispensing (PODs). It is important to note that a single Clinic Planning Model can model the overall performance multiple PODs that are all identical. The CCPM is meant to model the overall performance of a plan that involves multiple types of PODs. Each Clinic Planning Model represents one or more PODs, and the CCPM represents all of the PODs in multiple Clinic Planning Models.
This software is provided free of charge for use by public health emergency preparedness planners. All of the software is copyrighted by the University of Maryland.
Registration: Please send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org to tell us that you have downloaded the software. Also, please let us know how you found out about the software. We will update you when revisions are available. We will not send you junk email.
Download: You can use the following links to download the user's guide and the model. Right-click and then click on "Save Target as..." (or "Save Link as...") to save the PDF and Excel files on your computer.
Consolidated Clinic Planning Model - Version 1.0.
Copyright notice: Copyright 2012 University of Maryland and Montgomery County APC. All rights reserved.
Disclaimer: Support for the project was by Award Number 1H75TP000309-01 from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the National Association of County & City Health Officials (NACCHO). Its content are solely the responsibility of the University of Maryland and the Advanced Practice Center for Public Health Emergency Preparedness and Response of Montgomery County, Maryland, and do not necessarily represent the official views of CDC or NACCHO.
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Last updated by Jeffrey W. Herrmann, September 17, 2012.