Strictly targeted at Registered Entities (Operating or Non-Operating) in Ghana or abroad, with verifiable historic financials. Your land must be located within our covered regions of Ghana. Note: We don't do Government of Ghana Hospital Projects.

 

HEALTHCARE PROJECT TYPES

We do all manner of healthcare projects: clinics, hospitals (small and large), wards, laboratories, healthcare hostels, pharmacies, cold-chain storages, warehouses, etc.

 

BENEFITS

Diligent planning and open communication. Long before the hammer hits the nail or the shovel breaks ground, there’s a lot of homework to do. This platforms offers a wide array of benefits as far as Construction and TDG Ecosystem (Post-Construction) is concerned. Learn more

 

REQUIREMENTS

- Possession of litigation-free land in your own personal name or that of a registered business.

- Feasibility Study: This is optional if you're already operating a hotel on the same premises. One can also provide Personal Guarantee in place of feasibility study, so long as the project owner has a credible regular monthly income that can make pre-agreed monthly repayments for his/her commercial project.

 

 

PRECONSTRUCTION ASSESSMENTS

We don't do any assessment until you have completed our Mandatory Preconstruction Checks.

 

The Master Plan

Successful healthcare organizations usually have-and stick to-a Master Plan. These detailed roadmaps guide the way an organization enhances the services it provides over time.

 

Master Plans cover a considerable amount of important information, including:

• A community’s changing demographics and needs.

• The organization’s projected patient load over time (and corresponding projected staffing needs).

• The overall fiscal health of the organization, including projected revenues and expenses as well as long-term strategies to ensure the organization’s fiscal health.

• The organization’s capital improvement plans, such as new construction, expansion or renovation of facilities.

 

 

The Healthcare Business Assessment

Successful healthcare construction requires that we thoroughly understand the business side of an organization. An organization’s Master Plan usually includes this information, which details:

• Revenue and expenses compared to current patient loads.

• Projected revenue and projected expenses compared to anticipated future patient loads.

• The extent to which changes to healthcare policy will impact how the organization does business.

• Healthcare industry best practices as determined by a review of peer facilities.

• How the service offerings of your organization may change or expand over time.

• Anticipated capital needs (such as new construction, renovation or expansion) and the impact these projects may have on the organization’s fiscal position.

 

 

Initial Financial Assessment

This assessment is closely related to the business assessment and is mostly conducted at the same time. But the purpose of this exploration is strictly focused on dollars and cents.

If your organization follows a Master Plan, you’ve probably already dug into the financials. It would be impossible to plan the organization’s future without an understanding of whether that future is fiscally realistic.

 

This assessment should:

• Identify expected revenue from all sources over time and illustrate how revenue from each source might fluctuate.

• Project the organization’s expenses and identify fluctuations.

• Determine how changing healthcare policy might impact revenue and expenses.

• Help owners determine the organization’s debt capacity and provide insight into what kind of financing package makes the most sense to complete a construction project.

 

 Architectural, Mechanical & Electrical Assessments

A substantial percentage of healthcare construction projects today are renovations or expansions. A careful investigation of existing systems and infrastructure is critical to ensuring that existing structures and new construction coexist in harmony.

Our goal with this assessment is to understand the current condition of assets and systems, recognize site limitations, understand codes or regulatory concerns and explore potential reuse or recycling of systems or components to save time and money.

 

Field Assessment

Another key pre-construction stage is the field assessment, an in-depth exploration of the site on which a project is planned. This often includes detailed conditions including topography, other existing structures, site utilities, property lines, easements and more. Additionally, town/city and/or assembly zoning and parking ordinances are identified.

The goal in this stage is to define site constraints that your builder must either work within or overcome.

 

Schematic Design & Design Development

With initial assessments out of the way, it’s time to move into schematic design and design development. In this stage, the way a project will look and what it will cost emerges in greater detail.

At this stage in the healthcare construction process and medical facility construction planning, it’s important to have full involvement from the team. That includes the healthcare planner, the project developer and the design team.

We're responsible for constructability, estimating, phasing and scheduling, and the design team often includes the architects, engineers and any consultants.

Other most important people brought in on this stage of a project are the doctors, nurses, administrators and other key support staff who will work in the new, renovated or expanded space every day. Gathering input from these individuals via walkthroughs and design meetings will result in a facility layout that:

• Emphasizes evidence-based design principles shown to improve patient outcomes.

• Promotes efficient movement of all users, including healthcare providers, patients, staff and visitors.

• Allows in-house security, local police and firefighters to better protect everyone in an emergency

 

At the end of this stage, owners should expect to see a comprehensive package of plans. These plans include architectural floor plans that identify existing and new building locations, department and room identification, user flows and even summaries of room finishes and amenities.

They also include exterior elevation renderings, a roof plan, utility hookup schematics and a summary of applicable building code concerns and easements.


 

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