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Mobile Clinic For Sale

New

37FT | FORD F-550 MOBILE CLINIC

Price: Please Inquire 

Stock: In-stock, #11002 

Nationwide Delivery

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  • Why Go New?
    New Mobile Medical Clinic Benefits Customization options: When you buy a new mobile medical clinic, you can often work with the manufacturer to design a clinic that meets your specific needs, including layout, equipment, and features. Warranty and support: New mobile medical clinics typically come with a warranty, providing you with protection and support if anything goes wrong. This can give you peace of mind and may save you money on repairs. Advanced technology: New clinics often have the latest medical equipment and technology, which can lead to improved patient care and more efficient operations. Better energy efficiency: Newer mobile medical clinics often have better insulation, energy-efficient systems, and environmentally friendly materials, which can reduce your overall operating costs and minimize your environmental impact. Financing options: Manufacturers and lenders may offer more attractive financing options for new mobile medical clinics, making it easier for you to secure the funding you need.
  • Design Process
    For units that are not in stock, designing a mobile medical clinic is a complex process that involves multiple steps to ensure the unit is practical, functional, and complies with all relevant health, safety, and transportation regulations. Here are the typical steps involved in the design process: 1. Needs Assessment: The first step is to understand the specific needs of the clinic. This includes the types of services it will offer (e.g., general health, dental, vision, radiology, etc.), the estimated patient volume, the locations it will serve, and any other unique requirements. This information will inform the rest of the design process. 2. Preliminary Design: Next, a preliminary design is created. This design typically includes a floor plan and outlines the general layout and features of the clinic. This is a conceptual phase, where you are defining what elements the clinic needs to have, such as examination rooms, waiting area, storage, restrooms, etc. 3. Detailed Design: Once the preliminary design has been agreed upon, a more detailed design is created. This includes specific details about the interior and exterior of the clinic, including the placement of medical equipment, furniture, lighting, electrical outlets, and HVAC systems. The materials to be used for construction are also chosen during this stage. 4. Regulatory Compliance: The detailed design must comply with all relevant health, safety, and transportation regulations. This can involve everything from ensuring the clinic has proper sanitation facilities to making sure it's accessible for people with disabilities. 5. Review and Approval: The design is then reviewed and, if necessary, revised. This process usually involves both the team building the clinic and the client. Any necessary adjustments are made at this stage. 6. Production Drawings: After the design has been finalized and approved, production drawings are created. These are detailed blueprints that guide the construction of the clinic. 7. Construction: With the design approved and production drawings in hand, construction can begin. Depending on the complexity of the design and the capabilities of the manufacturer, this might involve custom-building elements of the clinic or modifying a pre-existing vehicle. 8. Inspections and Testing: Once construction is complete, the mobile clinic undergoes various inspections and tests to ensure everything has been built to specification and operates correctly. This is to verify that the unit is ready for the field and will offer a safe, functional space for medical staff and patients. 9. Delivery and Training: The completed clinic is then delivered to the client, and staff are trained on its operation and maintenance. It's important to note that each of these steps can take significant time, and the total process from initial needs assessment to final delivery can take several months or more. However, the end result is a mobile medical clinic that is tailor-made to meet the specific needs of the community it will serve.
  • Build Times
    Simply put, build times vary: Some units are in-stock and ready for immediate delivery Major customizations to an in-stock unit may require a 30-90 day build time Winnebago new build times are roughly ~9 months Other highly customized new builds may run up to 18 months build time The time it takes to build a mobile medical unit can vary significantly based on a number of factors including the complexity of the build, the specific requirements of the client, the builder's schedule, and the availability of materials. However, on average, it might take anywhere from a few months to over a year to build a mobile medical unit. For a simple, small-scale mobile medical clinic that involves outfitting a van or small bus with basic medical equipment, the process might only take a few weeks. However, for larger, more complex mobile medical units—such as those that are the size of a semi-truck and include advanced medical equipment, custom interiors, and specialized power and HVAC systems—the process can take much longer. In these cases, the build might take over a year. Keep in mind that this time frame typically includes all stages of the process, from initial design discussions to final delivery. The actual construction of the vehicle might only take a portion of this time, with the rest dedicated to planning, procurement of materials, and any required inspections or certifications. Again, these are rough estimates and the actual time frame can vary significantly based on the factors mentioned earlier. It's best to reach out to specific manufacturers or builders for an accurate estimate based on your specific needs and their current workload.
  • Warranty
    A standard warranty on a new mobile medical clinic can cover a range of items but it varies significantly based on the manufacturer and the specific components used in the build. Here are a few general elements that are typically included in a standard warranty: Chassis and Powertrain: The warranty may cover the base vehicle chassis and powertrain, which includes the engine, transmission, and other related components. This warranty is often provided by the vehicle manufacturer and could last for a period of 3 to 5 years, or a certain number of miles, whichever comes first. Conversion Workmanship: This covers the craftsmanship and materials used in the conversion process. This might include the installation of medical equipment, custom cabinetry, electrical systems, and other modifications made to the original vehicle. The duration of this type of warranty can vary, but it might be somewhere around 1 to 2 years. Medical Equipment: Some warranties may also cover the medical equipment installed in the clinic. Often, these items will have their own separate warranties provided by the equipment manufacturers. The length and terms of these warranties can vary widely based on the type of equipment. Systems: Systems like HVAC, electrical, plumbing, or any other built-in systems may have their own separate warranties. These are typically offered by the manufacturers of the individual systems. In general, a warranty will cover defects in materials and workmanship but won't cover issues that arise from normal wear and tear, misuse, or lack of maintenance. Additionally, a warranty might be voided if unauthorized modifications are made to the clinic after it has been delivered. Again, it's important to note that warranty terms can vary widely based on the manufacturer and the specific components used in the build. Therefore, before purchasing a mobile medical clinic, it's critical to review and understand the terms of the warranty. This includes what is covered, what isn't covered, how long the coverage lasts, and what the process is for making a claim. Every new unit will carry its own specific coverage, you will receive OEM warranty documents at time of delivery.
  • Payment
    Financing a mobile medical clinic can involve a significant investment. Here are some common options for payment: Direct Purchase: If an organization has sufficient funds, they may choose to purchase the mobile clinic outright. This eliminates the need for financing but requires a significant upfront investment. Lease or Lease-to-Own: Leasing allows organizations to use a mobile clinic for a specific period of time in exchange for regular payments. At the end of the lease term, the organization may have the option to purchase the clinic outright (lease-to-own), return it, or renew the lease. Leasing can be a good option if an organization needs a clinic for a limited time or wants to try out a mobile clinic before committing to a purchase. Loan or Financing: Many banks, credit unions, and specialized medical equipment financing companies offer loans specifically designed for purchasing medical equipment or vehicles. The organization would then make regular payments over a set period of time. Grants and Donations: There are many federal, state, and private grants available for healthcare organizations and nonprofits that can be used to fund a mobile clinic. In addition, donations from private individuals, corporations, or fundraising events can be used. Partnerships: Forming a partnership with other organizations or businesses can be a viable way to share the cost of a mobile clinic. For instance, a health organization might partner with a local business or nonprofit, with both groups contributing to the purchase and operation of the clinic. Sponsorships: Some organizations obtain sponsorships from businesses or other entities that agree to fund the mobile clinic in exchange for advertising or other promotional considerations. Crowdfunding: Crowdfunding platforms can be used to raise money from a large number of individuals, often in small increments. This can be an effective way to raise funds, particularly for organizations with a strong community presence or compelling mission. Before deciding on a financing method, it's important for an organization to carefully evaluate its financial situation, needs, and goals. It may also be beneficial to work with a financial advisor or consultant to determine the most cost-effective and sustainable financing strategy.
  • Delivery
    The delivery and training aspect of acquiring a new mobile medical unit is a critical phase, ensuring the vehicle is received in good working order and the staff understands how to operate it efficiently. Here's a general idea of what that process might entail: 1. Delivery: The mobile medical unit, once fully constructed and equipped, will be delivered to the agreed-upon location. This is typically handled by the manufacturer or builder and may involve a delivery fee depending on the distance. 2. Inspection: Upon delivery, a thorough inspection is usually conducted to confirm that the unit has arrived in the expected condition, that all equipment and systems are functioning properly, and that the unit is ready for use. Any discrepancies should be addressed immediately with the builder. 3. Orientation: The builder or a representative will typically provide an orientation or walkthrough of the vehicle to the new owners. This includes an overview of the unit's layout, features, equipment, and systems. 4. Training: Proper training ensures the vehicle is used correctly and safely, minimizing the likelihood of misuse or damage. 5. Operation: Staff members are trained on the operation of the vehicle itself, including any special driving considerations, setup and breakdown procedures, and maintenance routines. 6. Equipment Use: Training is also provided on the use of the installed medical equipment, which can range from basic healthcare devices to complex diagnostic machines, depending on the clinic's specialization. 7. System Functions: Training includes instruction on all built-in systems such as electrical, HVAC, plumbing, and any other integrated technology. Staff should understand how to operate, troubleshoot, and maintain these systems. 8. Safety Protocols: Safety training is essential, covering topics such as fire safety, infection control procedures, dealing with medical emergencies, etc. 9. Maintenance and Troubleshooting: The staff should be trained to perform regular maintenance tasks (like cleaning air filters or checking tire pressure) and troubleshoot common issues. They should also know when and how to seek professional assistance. 10. Follow-Up Support: Post-delivery, the builder should provide ongoing support, including answering any questions that come up and resolving any issues that occur during the warranty period. This is a general overview and the specifics can vary based on the builder, the complexity of the mobile medical unit, and the unique needs of the organization.
  • When do you need a CDL to operate a mobile clinic?
    Commercial Driver's Licenses (CDLs) are typically required for operating large or heavy vehicles, such as buses, trucks, or vehicles that are used to transport hazardous materials. A CDL is generally not required to operate a typical mobile medical clinic, as these vehicles are often under 26,000 GVWR. However, it's worth noting that requirements can vary by state and the specific nature of the vehicle in question. For instance, if a mobile medical clinic is built into a very large vehicle (like a semi-truck), a CDL might be required. Factors that often determine the need for a CDL include: The vehicle's gross vehicle weight rating (GVWR). If the GVWR is over 26,000 pounds, a CDL is typically required. Most mobile clinics fall under this weight, even a 40 ft mobile clinic can be under 26,000 GVWR. If the vehicle is designed to transport 16 or more passengers (including the driver) – not typical for a mobile medical clinic. So, it's important to check with local Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) or equivalent agencies in your specific area or country to get the most accurate and up-to-date information. If the mobile medical clinic falls into any of these categories or if there are specific local rules or regulations, a CDL might be required.
  • What Is the Federal Excise Tax or FET?
    The Federal Excise Tax (FET) is a levy applied to the initial sale of certain goods. According to Section 4051 of the IRS code, this tax is imposed on the sales of specific large trucks. The FET for trucks is a 12% charge of the total sale price, applied during the purchase of a new truck. Typically, this tax is relevant to trucks and chassis weighing over 26,000 pounds. Since most mobile medical clinic fall under 26,000 pounds they are exempt from this tax. Always check with your accountant to verify.
  • How important is having a generator on a mobile clinic?
    A gas generator is a crucial component of a mobile medical clinic for a variety of reasons: Uninterrupted Power Supply: A mobile medical clinic, much like a traditional stationary clinic, relies heavily on various pieces of medical and diagnostic equipment, most of which require a stable power supply. A gas generator can ensure that these devices function smoothly and without interruption, even in locations where grid power is unavailable. Remote Locations: Mobile clinics are often used in remote areas where electricity may not be available. A generator allows the clinic to operate independently in such locations, providing essential medical services to underserved communities. Emergency Situations: In emergency or disaster situations, power grids can often fail, making a generator a necessity. With a gas generator, a mobile clinic can continue to provide critical medical care during power outages. Refrigeration: Many medications, vaccines, and specimens require refrigeration. A generator can power the refrigeration units, ensuring these materials are kept at the correct temperatures. Climate Control: Comfort is a crucial factor in patient care. A generator can run the heating and air conditioning systems, providing a comfortable environment for both patients and medical personnel. Reliability: Gas generators are generally reliable and can provide power for extended periods, making them suitable for the demands of a mobile medical clinic. Recharging Batteries: When the mobile clinic is not in use or during transit, the generator can recharge onboard batteries that supply power to certain systems when the generator isn't running. Remember that while a gas generator has many advantages, it also requires regular maintenance to ensure safe and efficient operation. This includes checking and replenishing the fuel, changing the oil, and inspecting and replacing parts as necessary.
  • What is a shore power cord?
    A shore power cord is a critical component of an a mobile medical clinics electrical system. This cord is used to connect the unit to an external power source. When you plug your unit into an electrical hookup using the shore power cord, you're able to use the unit's electrical appliances and systems without draining the unit's batteries. This includes systems like the air conditioning or heating, refrigeration, lighting, outlets for electronics, and more. Shore power provides a convenient way to keep your unit's amenities running when you're stationary, without the need for a generator or depleting your batteries.
  • How long is the shore power cord?
    The length of a shore power cord for a mobile medical clinic (or any RV-type vehicle) can vary, but common lengths range from 15 to 50 feet. However, the ideal length largely depends on the distance between the vehicle and the shore power source at the places where you plan to park.
  • What is the typical height of a mobile medical unit?
    About ~11'6' to 12' with roof AC. Winnebago units are the tallest.
  • How much does a mobile clinic cost?
    Simply put—it varies. To pinpoint an exact cost, we first need to finalize a specific design. However, if you need to set a budget prior to finalizing the design, a preliminary cost estimate can be provided from most builders.
  • What is the difference between Class A vs Class C Commercial Shells?
    Class A: They're built on a specially designed bus-like chassis. Class C: Built on a van or truck chassis with an attached cab section. Mobile medical clinics can vary significantly in size, features, and capabilities, much like recreational vehicles. The main difference with a class A shell is that they typically offer more interior height than a class C shell. Both are commercial shells built on a heavy duty chassis with optional diesel engines. There's no widely recognized standard for classifying mobile medical clinics as "Class A" or "Class C." These classifications are often borrowed from recreational vehicle (RV) terminology, where Class A refers to the largest and most luxurious type of motorhome, while Class C is a smaller, yet still fully self-contained motorhome. In the context of mobile medical clinics, the usage of "Class A" and "Class C" would likely be dependent on the individual manufacturer's or provider's specifications. A "Class A" mobile medical clinic might refer to a larger, more comprehensive mobile clinic built on a bus-like chassis, equipped with a wide array of medical equipment and offering a broad range of medical services. On the other hand, a "Class C" mobile medical clinic might be a smaller, more specialized unit built on a van or truck chassis. Despite being smaller, Class C clinics should still be fully self-contained and capable of providing specific medical services. To get accurate and specific information about any particular "Class A" or "Class C" mobile medical clinic, it would be best to consult directly with the manufacturer or provider of the mobile clinic. Please keep in mind that while the size and classification of a mobile clinic might impact the number and types of services it can provide, the effectiveness and quality of a mobile clinic are more dependent on factors like the qualifications and experience of its medical staff, the quality and maintenance of its equipment, and the organizational and logistical support it receives.
  • When do you refill/empty the water tanks?
    Maintaining the water supply for a mobile medical clinic involves filling up fresh water tanks and emptying wastewater tanks. Here's where you can generally do that: Filling Fresh Water Tanks: Fresh water tanks can be filled at various locations that have potable water supplies. This can include RV parks, campgrounds, some rest stops, and dedicated water filling stations. Some fuel stations also provide potable water. You may also have access to a potable water source at your main clinic or organization's headquarters. It's essential to make sure the water you're filling the tanks with is safe for drinking and other uses. Emptying Wastewater Tanks: Wastewater tanks, which include both grey water (from sinks and showers) and black water (from toilets), need to be emptied regularly. This is usually done at specific dump stations designed for this purpose. These stations are commonly found at RV parks, campgrounds, some rest stops, and even some public utilities. When emptying your tanks, be sure to follow all guidelines to protect the environment and public health. Before traveling to a new area with your mobile medical clinic, it's advisable to plan ahead and research available water and dump station facilities in the area. There are online resources and apps that can help you find these facilities. Always remember to use appropriate hoses and equipment (different ones for fresh water and wastewater) to maintain cleanliness and prevent contamination.

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CUSTOMIZATION
 

We are passionate about transforming an empty mobile medical clinic into a custom-tailored healthcare space that meets the specific requirements of our clients. From equipping it with the latest medical instruments to designing a comfortable waiting area, we ensure every clinic is unique and primed for delivering care. Our mission is to convert a fresh clinic into an ideal environment for healthcare professionals to serve their patients.

EXTERIOR GRAPHICS

 

Opting for a new mobile clinic with us means that every aspect of its transformation, including customization and graphic design, is managed seamlessly in-house. By incorporating personalized graphics, your mobile clinic doubles as a dynamic advertisement, instantly identifiable to patients and bystanders alike. Bring your existing logo to life on the clinic, or collaborate with our adept design team to forge a fresh one. From a simple single-color overlay to intricate graphic detailing, our visual enhancements guarantee your clinic leaves a lasting impression on every journey.

We have (6) total Ford F-550 mobile units in-stock! All of these units have the same floorplan.

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