COVID-19 Vaccinations

Colorado’s COVID-19 vaccine distribution is rapidly evolving. Because of this, we recommend visiting the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment’s (CDPHE) website for the most up-to-date information.

When can I get the vaccine?

Please note that the state’s distribution plan for the COVID-19 vaccine can change. For the most up-to-date information, please visit the CDPHE’s Vaccine for Coloradans webpage.

State officials in Colorado are distributing the COVID-19 vaccines in a phased approach to promote equitable distribution. As of 01/16/2021, most counties are in transition from Phase 1A – the highest risk health care workers and individuals – to Phase 1B which includes Coloradans age 70+. It is highly likely that Coloradans age 65-69 will become eligible in the coming weeks, followed by those 60 and up in Phase 2.

While current supplies of the COVID-19 vaccines are limited, all who are eligible will be able to receive the vaccine.

Where can I get the vaccine?

For the most up-to-date information, please visit CDPHE’s webpage to find out where you can get vaccinated.

Many health care systems are working to notify patients in their databases who are 70 years and older to schedule a vaccine appointment. This includes UCHealth patients being contacted through My Health Connection, Centura Health patients being contacted through MyCenturaHealth, SCL Health patients being contacted through MyChart online portal, and others. If you are not a current patient of a health care system, you can still sign up to be placed on a list to receive the COVID-19 vaccine when it is available for your phase. Visit CDPHE’s webpage to find out where you can get vaccinated, access links for signs-ups, and for a list of providers.

NCQA – Patient Centered Medical Home

Bridges To Excellence Recognitions

Bridges To Excellence Recognitions

Diabetes Care Recognition Diabetes Care Recognition (2015 – 2017),
Coronary Artery Disease Care Recognition Coronary Artery Disease Care Recognition (2015 – 2017),
Hypertension Care Recognition Hypertension Care Recognition (2014 – 2016),
Physician Office Systems Recognition Physician Office Systems Recognition (2015 – 2017)

Dr. 24/7

Denver Magazine, January 2010

“Dr. Erik Mondrow’s patient didn’t have typical heart-attack symptoms, but the man wasn’t feeling well and got a same-day appointment under his ‘concierge doctor’ healthcare plan. Mondrow ran a series of tests, and after reviewing the results, had the 39-year-old immediately admitted to the hospital. Was the man, whose name is being withheld due to privacy laws, saved because of the concierge doc plan? Possibly.”


Doctors’ perspectives on concierge health care

IN Denver Times, 4/11/09

DR. ERIK MONDROW:  ‘I wanted my time with patients,’ he said. ‘When my patients come in to see me, very often they have a number of issues to address, and I feel I want more time with them. They deserve to have their issues addressed thoroughly so that when they leave here, they are satisfied.’…

Now, he has far fewer patients — down to a few hundred from 1,500, and he sees only seven to eight patients a day, instead of the 17 to 20 he used to see.’They are able to tell me everything they need to tell me, and they’re satisfied that they have my undivided attention and I address each issue,’ he said. ‘They know they can get a good explanation for why I make a specific recommendation for a medicine or therapy.’

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Concierge doctors — the future of primary care?

In Denver Times and The Vail Daily, 4/11/09

dt.common.streams.StreamServer.clsErik, 39, an Erie database administrator who did not want his last name used, said he was more than willing to pay for easy and direct access to his Louisville doctor, Erik Mondrow.

‘I’m not a millionaire,’ he said. ‘I’m of the mindset that time is money. That’s the benefit for me — he’s only a phone call away. Making an appointment, getting yourself there, waiting there, seeing the doctor and going home takes hours. When you calculate that, I’m losing money.’

While Erik readily admits that concierge care is not for everyone, he said he considers it an investment in his health.

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Boutique’ care just what some doctors ordered

Denver Post, 3/18/09

Jim Talaric has his doctor’s cellphone number. He doesn’t have to sit in a waiting room before an appointment. And when his left leg started to tingle in the night, his doctor met him at the office — at 8:20 a.m. on a Sunday. It’s not typical treatment for most people. But for Talaric, that kind of attention comes with the $1,850 annual fee he pays for ‘concierge’ or ’boutique’ service from his Louisville primary-care physician.