The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation works to reduce inequities and improve lives around the world. Grant programs include the Global Development Program to reduce hunger and poverty in the developing world, the Global Health Program to encourage the development of lifesaving medical advances, and the United States Program to reduce inequities by improving access to educational and other opportunities.
Funding opportunities from CDC that are available to members of the Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC), the Association of Schools and Programs of Public Health (ASPPH), and the Association for Prevention Teaching and Research (APTR). AAMC, ASPH and APTR each have a cooperative agreement with CDC that supports extramural projects including research and non-research activities. Members of their respective associations are eligible to participate in the cooperative agreement funding cycle.
In 2008, CDC's Office of Public Health Genomics (OPHG) started funding five new projects in state health departments and academic and research institutions and to translate human-genome information and applications into education, surveillance, and policy interventions.
Most events that result in violence, injury and/or death from violence or an unintentional injury could be prevented if public health strategies, practices, and policies based on the best available evidence were used throughout the nation - funding will provide for access to the information the public and policymakers need to assess the effectiveness of interventions, understand the burden of injuries and violence in their state, the evidence behind unintentional injury and violence prevention strategies and the implications of prevention interventions.
The purpose of this funding announcement is to help CDC address and reduce income-based disparities in immunization rates. Awardee collaboration with Medicaid programs in states can help CDC better understand barriers to immunization for children and pregnant women with Medicaid coverage and improve immunization rates.
The Preventive Health and Health Services Block Grant provides all 50 states, the District of Columbia, 2 American Indian tribes, and 8 US territories with funding to address their unique public health needs in innovative and locally defined ways. This program gives grantees the flexibility to use funds to respond rapidly to emerging health issues and to fill funding gaps in programs that deal with leading causes of death and disability.
This FOA addresses the HP2020 mission to: 1) increase public awareness of the social determinants of health, and 2) engage multiple sectors to strengthen policies. Public health infrastructure is fundamental to the provision and execution of public health services at all levels. HP2020 notes that one key component of infrastructure is a capable and qualified workforce. By promoting the pre-professional development of students, graduates and emerging health professionals, this FOA prepares a competent and experienced workforce through work experience gained through internship/fellowship programs.
The Research Grants serve an important role in strengthening the Rankings and improving accessibility, communication, or usability of Rankings data through: Refinement of current methodology used in the Rankings model; Explorations of new data sources, measures, or methods for the Rankings; or Quantitative analyses of Rankings data.
Doctoral and faculty grants to fund studies to develop, refine, evaluate, or disseminate innovative interventions designed to prevent or ameliorate major social, psychological, behavioral or public health problems affecting children, adults, couples, families, or communities, or studies that have the potential for adding significantly to knowledge about such problems.
Funding for medical and health care librarians and information specialists. The fund focuses in two major areas, learning partnerships with health science organizations and stipends to attend national professional meetings.
Administers the Health Care and Other Facilities grant program that provides construction assistance to health facilities across the nation. The Division also manages the Hill-Burton program to assure that obligated health facilities provide free or reduced cost medical services to those persons who are uninsured and underinsured and meet eligibility criteria
Provides a searchable database of all Health Resources and Services Administration grant opportunities by key program area e.g., health professions training and services for people living with HIV/AIDS.
Provides funding to support schools of public health and other programs that provide graduate or specialized training in public health to expand and enhance training opportunities that focus on technical, scientific, managerial and leadership competencies and capabilities of the public health workforce.
National Association of Chronic Disease Directors (NACDD)
Environmental Public Health Tracking (Tracking) is the integrated surveillance of health, exposure, and hazard information and data from a variety of national, state, and local sources. The Tracking Network is unique in that it provides the US with accurate and timely standardized data and supports ongoing efforts within the public health and environmental sectors to improve data collection, accessibility, and dissemination as well as analytic and response capacity.
Scholarships to assist health center staff to pursue their educational goals in health care and to contribute to the development of the Community Health Center workforce. Selection of recipients is based on demonstrated commitment to working in the agricultural worker community, choice of career path, and personal experience, with special recognition to those who have a family history as agricultural workers.
National Center for HIV/AIDS, Viral Hepatitis, STD, and TB Prevention, CDC (NCHHSTP)
Funding for partial support for specific non-Federal conferences in the areas of health promotion, disease prevention information and education programs, and applied research. Conferences supported under this program announcement must be specific to one or more of the following focus areas: HIV/AIDS, viral hepatitis, STD, TB, or adolescent health.
Funding opportunities for outreach efforts to community-based AIDS organizations and patient advocacy groups. The primary purpose of these outreach projects is to design local programs for improving information access for AIDS patients and the affected community as well as their caregivers.
Made possible by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, this will expand NB3F's support of Native American communities working to improve the health of young children. Applications will be accepted from tribes and Native-led organizations across the country that specifically focus on the reduction of sugar-sweetened beverages (SSBs) and increase the consumption of healthy beverage alternatives (such as water, breastfeeding, indigenous teas, etc.) for young children (0-8).
This program will fund state-based or local consumer health advocacy projects that aim to develop and insert an organized, influential and permanent consumer voice in state and local health system changes. These health system changes should increase health care value by preserving efforts to increase access to care, improving health outcomes, and lowering costs, especially for populations with disproportionately poor health outcomes.
Investigator Awards in Health Policy Research supports researchers whose crosscutting and innovative ideas promise to contribute meaningfully to improving health and health care policy. The program provides one of the few funding opportunities in the United States for investigator-initiated projects that are broad in scope, innovative in approach, and have national policy relevance.
A career development program for early career researchers, providing support to grantees and other individuals who are part of a network of eligible researchers. The researchers in this program come from multiple disciplines (health, social sciences, business, urban planning, architecture and engineering); work to build the case for a Culture of Health with strong qualitative and quantitative research skills; and produce and translate timely research results.
The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation provides grants for projects that advance their mission to improve the health and health care of all Americans. The database lists currently awarded grants, and links to a database of past grants.
The Emerging Leaders in Public Health is an 18-month leadership development initiative launched in 2014 as a way to equip local public health officers with knowledge and skills to lead in today's changing health care environment.
Government-wide compendium of all federal programs, projects, services, and activities that provide assistance or benefits to the American public. Users can contact the office that administers a program for application instructions.
Challenge.gov is a listing of challenge and prize competitions, all of which are run by more than 100 agencies (and more than 170 congressional offices) across federal government. These include technical, scientific, ideation, and creative competitions where the U.S. government seeks innovative solutions from the public, bringing the best ideas and talent together to solve mission-centric problems.
The Foundation supports efforts to improve the health of mothers and families; to increase breastfeeding rates; to provide innovative, community-based oral health care and to transform food systems so children and families have healthier foods in child care settings, in schools and in their communities.
Global charitable foundation dedicated to improving health by supporting bright minds in science, the humanities and social sciences, and public engagement. Funding is focused on addressing some of the most pressing and fundamental problems that confront human and animal health.
Instructional material from the Environmental Protection Agency to help communities and non-profit organizations identify financial assistance opportunities for their environmentally oriented programs.
This briefing covers the key things applicants need to know about the submission and review of their R01 NIH grant applications. An R01 grant is a key mechanism by which the National Institutes funds investigator-initiated biomedical research. A Q&A session that follows the presentation answers many common applicant questions.
Use the application instructions found on this page along with the guidance in the funding opportunity announcement to submit grant applications to NIH, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the Food and Drug Administration, and the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality.
Semiannual NIH Regional Seminars on Program Funding and Grants. These seminars are intended to help demystify the application and review process, clarify Federal regulations and policies, and highlight current areas of special interest or concern.
The University Vision, Design and Capacity (U-VDC) technical grant writing workshops, part of the HETAP initiative, provide university and health professionals with strategies to make grant proposals more competitive. This hands-on, two-day workshop is for junior faculty, staff and college/university health professionals who are interested in community-based participatory research; who are committed to working with underserved populations; and who want to build their institution's capacity to compete and receive competitive grant awards.
University of Colorado Denver Center for Global Health, Colorado School of Public Health
3 self-paced learning modules to enhance grant writing skills; provide guidance on developing goals, objectives, and activities; and manage budgets, methods, and outcomes to fulfill post-award reporting requirements.