Council of Community Clinics


TX Funds

The Council of Community Clinics (CCC) is a private, nonprofit association composed of 16 member community health center corporations operating more than 105 locations throughout San Diego, Imperial and Riverside counties.

The Council of Community Clinics was established as a 501(c)3 nonprofit corporation in 1977. 

It is governed by the Board of Directors comprised of the Chief Executive Officers at each member community health centers.

CCC/CCHN/CC/IHP Open Positions 

CCC Member Clinic / Health Center Open Positions 

bestplaces_logo_SDBJ_2012Council of Community Clinics is proud to have been a finalist for
“Best Places to Work in San Diego” in 2011, 2012 & 2013!  

The focus of the Council’s mission is to represent and support all of its member community health centers in their efforts to provide access to quality health care and related services for low income and uninsured populations.

The Council of Community Clinics is funded through a variety of sources. It receives grant funding from local, state and federal agencies as well as from private foundations; revenue from the Council Connections group purchasing organization; “membership dues” and “service fees” from member community health centers.

The Council of Community Clinics is the oldest of three related organizations that provide support services to San Diego’s community health centers. The three organizations serving community health centers are:

  • Council of Community Clinics (the non-profit parent corporation with 16 members)
  • Community Clinics Health Network a subsidiary non-profit corporation providing a variety of services including but not limited to; Quality, Contracting, Credentialing and Information Technology services
  • Council Connections a subsidiary for-profit corporation providing group purchasing to over 1000 members nationally

The shared goal of these organizations is to strengthen the health care safety net for the uninsured by providing services and technical expertise to help community health centers achieve their mission.

Why Work for CCC?

The CCC has been a finalist in the San Diego Best Places to Work Survey for the past three years based on feedback from our staff.  The following are some of the comments made by our staff when asked the following question: “What does this organization do that makes it a place where people would want to work?”

“CCC treats you like family. The work environment is very friendly and that helps keep the stress levels down.”

“Flexible schedule, good benefits, pleasant workspace, understanding and supportive supervisors and executive team, expectation of high quality performance admirable agency vision and mission.”

“It has a strong culture as an organization, but it allows flexibility for people to find their place. It provides realistic workloads and hires people who are team players and can help each other through challenges.”

“We are mission driven. We are committed to our employees and customers. We strive to do the right things for all parties. We look for opportunities to improve. We are small which makes it easier for us to respond quickly and impact change. We are able to do more with less.”

How to Apply?

Please send resume

Please include a cover letter and salary requirements and please indicate which job(s) you are interested in.

Clinic Jobs

San Diego’s community health centers provide culturally and linguistically appropriate health, dental, mental health and other services to nearly 700,000 patients in 1.8 million visits annually. This represents almost 17% of San Diego’s population.  Our clinics offer services in both rural and urban areas and include several Indian health centers.   Almost ninety percent of clinic patients have incomes at or below 200% of the federal poverty level, with over two-thirds (68%) living below 100% FPL. Sixty-eight percent of clinic patients – over 440,000 individuals – are uninsured (31%) or underinsured (37%). Twenty-two percent of San Diegans under age 65 have no health insurance.  Approximately eighty percent of uninsured persons are employed; many of these uninsured are the working poor who rely on San Diego’s community health centers for primary and preventive care services.