You may find plans, or you can see what is offered by clock part suppliers and copy it. I think most people design as they see fit. I am just about to build a new one as my original was built from scrap wood from wooden shipping crates. It still works okay, but I want to make modifications based on shortcomings I have found. There seems little in common among the stands I have seen, except the need for accommodating pendulum length, pendulum bob swing, weight of clock (if you work on old English GF movements with 75-pounds or more in weights) and sideways stability to help avoid sympathetic vibration as the weights wind down and align with the pendulum bob (this will cause a frustrating failure of the clock to run when nothing appears wrong, and you cannot usually detect it). I have seen stands that accommodate chime and strike rods on an adjustable board, and know of stands permanently attached to a wall. My crude and simple stand has served me well, and after many years I am only now contemplating building a new one to incorporate new ideas.