Implementation and funding plans

Your program has been designed and is now ready to be implemented. For this week, you will be submitting an implementation plan. This should include the long-term goals you hope to achieve with your program and the specific objectives of each goal. You will also need to discuss possible ways to collect data relevant to each objective to show how the goal is progressing.

In addition to the implementation plan, discuss some possible ways your program could be funded. Include specific funding sources you feel would be a good fit for your program and why. Research and include funding in your geographic area if possible. For more ideas on funding your program, refer back to Module 03 and see the Funding Development chapter in Developing Nonprofit and Human Service Leaders (Watson & Hoefer, 2014).

Submit your implementation plan and funding resources in a 1-2 page paper. Cite any resource information in APA format.


Watson, L. D. & Hoefer, R. A. (2014). In C. Forrest (Ed.), Funding development. Developing nonprofit and human service leaders: Essential knowledge and skills (pp. 123-134). Los Angeles: SAGE Publications, Inc.

below is what my program is focusing on


Case management

Case management is characterized by identifying the affected elderly people, assess the available healthcare services, develop a plan for the identified participants, putting in place an action plan for care and results monitoring. This involves education, Intervention, Community Health and Intervention. ( United States. Congress. House. Select Committee on Aging. 17-19)

Disease management

This section defines the chronic disease management as a proactive, organized, multicomponent approach to delivery of healthcare to elderly people in the society; particularly those with chronic diseases. This involves weight management, diet intervention and clinical benchmarks.


This section is made up of activities and events involving reach. These events are carried out by the selected staffs so as to be able to come up with the intended desire or characteristic. This activities and events of reach involves home visits, screening, patients insured, health Insurers, streamed access and care and social services. Moreover, it involves Collaboration with a system of community health, govt, funders and policy makers.

Short-term, middle-term and long-term outcomes.

This section highlights the results expected from the program after actions of capacity building, resource mobilization, treatment and management of chronic conditions among the elderly persons. Short-term outcomes describe those results that are immediately realized such as improved psychological outcomes, improved follow-up or provider services and initiatives to change community outcomes and factors of micro-level nature. On the other hand, middle-term outcomes are those results that are not immediately realized but again they don’t take long time to be realized. They include designing models for efficient and effective case management. This section also involves coming up with models for efficient and effective response to elderly health and replication of this models. Furthermore, long-term results are outcomes that include healthy elderly people hence objectives met, Sustainable partnerships involving the community and Realized Changes institutional and Cultural norms in the society. ( Institute of Medicine (U.S.). Committee on Living Well with Chronic Disease: Public Health Action to Reduce Disability and Improve Functioning and Quality of Life. 7-10)


Institute of Medicine (U.S.). Committee on Living Well with Chronic Disease: Public Health Action to Reduce Disability and Improve Functioning and Quality of Life. Living well with chronic illness : a call for public health action. Washington D.C: National Academies Press, 2012. Print.

United States. Congress. House. Select Committee on Aging. Trends in long-term care : adult day care and other options in Michigan : hearing before the Select Committee on Aging, House of Representatives, Ninety-eighth Congress, second session, September 22, 1984, Warren, MI. Washington: U.S. G.P.O, 1985.