Sponsored Programs Administration & Accounting

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External
Funding Advisor

November 2010


November 2010

Happy Thanksgiving!

As always, please allow extra time for our office to assist you in processing your grant proposals to avoid unnecessary delays or missed deadlines.

REMINDER: Office Hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.


Updates
  Updates from the Director

Coming January 2011:

A revised version of the NSF Proposal & Award Policies & Procedures Guide (PAPPG), NSF 11-1, was issued on October 1, 2010 and is effective for proposals submitted, or due, on or after January 18, 2011. Please be advised that the guidelines contained in NSF 11-1 apply to proposals submitted in response to this funding opportunity. Proposers who opt to submit prior to January 18, 2011, must also follow the guidelines contained in NSF 11-1.
Cost Sharing: The PAPPG has been revised to implement the National Science Board's recommendations regarding cost sharing.  Inclusion of voluntary committed cost sharing is prohibited. In order to assess the scope of the project, all organizational resources necessary for the project must be described in the Facilities, Equipment and Other Resources section of the proposal.  The description should be narrative in nature and must not include any quantifiable financial information.  Mandatory cost sharing will only be required when explicitly authorized by the NSF Director.  See the PAPP Guide Part I: Grant Proposal Guide (GPG) Chapter II.C.2.g(xi) for further information about the implementation of these recommendations.
Data Management Plan: The PAPPG contains a clarification of NSF's long standing data policy.  All proposals must describe plans for data management and sharing of the products of research, or assert the absence of the need for such plans.  FastLane will not permit submission of a proposal that is missing a Data Management Plan.  The Data Management Plan will be reviewed as part of the intellectual merit or broader impacts of the proposal, or both, as appropriate. Links to data management requirements and plans relevant to specific Directorates, Offices, Divisions, Programs, or other NSF units are available on the NSF website at: http://www.nsf.gov/bfa/dias/policy/dmp.jsp. See Chapter II.C.2.j of the GPG for further information about the implementation of this requirement.

 
Compliance Corner
 

Compliance News

National Science Foundation Posts 2011 Policies & Procedures Guide

National Science Foundation has issued a revised version of the NSF Proposal & Award Policies & Procedures Guide (NSF 11-1), effective for proposals submitted/due on or after Jan. 18. According to an e-mail from NSF's policy office, changes in the new version include a clarification of NSF's data policy; revisions to the cost sharing section to implement the National Science Board's recommendations regarding cost sharing (voluntary committed cost sharing is prohibited); and a revision to the cover sheet making it consistent with the requirements of the Federal Funding Accountability and Transparency Act. A summary of significant changes appears at the beginning of both the "Grant Proposal Guide" and the "Award & Administration Guide," which are part of the larger document.
Links: http://www.nsf.gov/pubs/policydocs/pappguide/nsf11001/
http://www.nsf.gov/pubs/policydocs/pappguide/nsf11001/aag_index.jsp (Award & Administration Guide)
http://www.nsf.gov/pubs/policydocs/pappguide/nsf11001/gpg_index.jsp (Grant Proposal Guide)

Federal Acquisition Regulation Amended to 'Encourage' Policies to Ban Text Messaging While Driving

An interim rule amending the Federal Acquisition Regulation (FAR), implementing Executive Order 13513, "Federal Leadership on Reducing Text Messaging While Driving," was published in the Sept. 29 Federal Register. The rule applies to solicitations issued and contracts awarded on or after that date, but contracting officers "are encouraged to modify existing contracts to include the FAR clause." The clause encourages federal contractors and subcontractors to adopt policies that ban employees from text messaging while driving on business and encourages contractors, in connection with federal contracts, to educate employees about the safety risks associated with such activity. The interim rule was effective upon publication. Comments will be accepted until Nov. 29.
Link: http://edocket.access.gpo.gov/2010/2010-24156.htm

 

News Items
  News Items

Information from Federal Sponsor Reviewers
The Department of Justice’s Office of Justice Programs advises grant seekers to “write to express, not impress” as well as to “write in their own language rather than rehashing the language of the grant solicitation, and stick with clear, concise word choices.”
The Institute for Museum and Library Services offers up the tip “Start with a good idea!” and “design a project that clearly matches the funder’s goals.”
The Environmental Protection Agency warns, “If you need money now, you have started too late” and stresses “the importance of long-term planning. Rushing to put together a proposal for a grant you just learned about invariably leads to poor organization and a project narrative that misses some of the key points that reviewers will use in making their decisions. The EPA tends to select proposals that demonstrate ‘thoughtful planning,’ with carefully prepared, objective evidence describing the problem or need for funding and the applicant’s qualifications to carry out the project.”
The OSP would like to add this tip: allow six months from submission to proposed start date to allow for review cycle and notifications of funding decisions.
Reference: Thompson Publishing Group, Inc. (2010). “Grant-writing tips from the experts who really matter.” Local/State Funding Report, 38, 5.   

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Funding Resources & Announcements - "HOT" LINKS
  Please visit the "funding sources" link at the following website for program listings and searchable databases.

http://www.jmu.edu/sponsprog/calendar09.html

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Selected Funding Opportunities
FUNDING OPPORTUNITY LINKS
  American Chemical Society

Undergraduate Research Grants
Undergraduate New Investigator Grants

Institute of Museum and Library Services

Sparks! Ignition Grants for Libraries and Museums

The National Science Foundation

Research and Evaluation on Education in Science and Engineering (REESE)
Computational Mathematics
Informal Science Education (ISE)
Promoting Research and Innovation in Methodologies for Evaluation (PRIME)
Cyber-Enabled Discovery and Innovation (CDI)
CHE-DMR-DMS Solar Energy Initiative (SOLAR)
Research in Engineering Education
Materials and Surface Engineering
Energy for Sustainability
Biotechnology, Biochemical, and Biomass Engineering (BBBE)
Health Resources and Services Administration

New Access Point Health Center Grants

Department of Commerce

Open Rivers Initiative
Environmental Literacy Grants for Formal K-12 Education

American Astronomical Society

Small Research Grants

Department of Labor's Employment and Training Administration

YouthBuild Employment and Training Grants

Deafness Research Foundation

Hearing and Balance Science Research Grant

U. S. Environmental Protection Agency

Fall 2011 EPA Greater Research Opportunities (GRO) Fellowships For Undergraduate Environmental Study

National Endowment for the Humanities

On the Road Exhibitions Programming Grants
Bridging Cultures Through Film

National Institutes of Health
NIH Basic Behavioral and Social Science Opportunity Network (OppNet) Short-term Interdisciplinary Research Education Program for New Investigators (R25)
Dynamics of Host-Associated Microbial Communities (R01)
Limited Competition for the Global Research Initiative Program, Behavioral/Social Sciences (R01)
Substance Use and Abuse, Risky Decision Making and HIV/AIDS (R21)
Kress Foundation
Conservation Grants Program
History of Art Grants Program
Digital Resources Grant Program
Whitehall Foundation, Inc.

Grant Programs

Calvin K. Kazanjian Economics Foundation

Grants

The Jeffress Memorial Trust

Grants

Office of Naval Research

STEM for K-12, Higher Education

United States Department of Defense

Spatial Databases
Laboratory Tests and Constitutive Model Development for Geologic Materials

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FUNDING OPPORTUNITIES
AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY
 

Undergraduate Research (UR) Grants

  • The Undergraduate Research (UR) grants program provides funding for scientists and engineers with established programs of research at non-doctoral departments. Demonstration of productivity is important, but a UR grant may also be used for a project with limited or no preliminary results in a new research area the PI wishes to pursue, with the intention of using the preliminary results obtained to seek continuation funding from other agencies. American Chemical Society (ACS) PRF Research Grants are made to non-profit institutions for regularly appointed scientists whose research may be sponsored in accordance with the Petroleum Research Fund (PRF) Transfer Agreement: The recipient (ACS) shall use all funds exclusively for advanced scientific education and fundamental research in the "petroleum field," which may include any field of pure science which in the judgment of (ACS) may afford a basis for subsequent research directly connected with the petroleum field.
  • Eligibility: Eligibility for a UR grant requires that a PI is in a department without a doctoral program, and that undergraduates are involved in the project. Investigators from Master’s degree-granting departments are eligible, and support can be provided for M. S. level research, but undergraduates must be included in the project.
  • Funding: $65,000 over 3 years; Estimated number of awards: ~ 45 each year.
  • Web: http://portal.acs.org/portal/acs/corg/content?_nfpb=true&_pageLabel=PP_SUPERARTICLE&node_id=1263&use_sec=false&sec_url_var=region1&__uuid=f90dd255-2cd7-40ba-b197-c391ec741d65
  • Deadline: November 5, 2010

Undergraduate New Investigator Grants

  • Undergraduate New Investigator (UNI) grants provide funds for scientists and engineers who are beginning their independent careers in academia and have limited or no preliminary results for a research project they wish to pursue. The UNI grants are to be used to illustrate proof of principle, i.e., feasibility, and accordingly, are to be viewed as seed money for generating preliminary results that can be used to apply for continuation funding from other agencies. ACS PRF research grants are made to non-profit institutions for regularly appointed scientists whose research may be sponsored in accordance with the ACS PRF Transfer Agreement:“The recipient (ACS) shall use all funds exclusively for advanced scientific education and fundamental research in the ‘petroleum field,’ which may include any field of pure science which in the judgment of (ACS) may afford a basis for subsequent research directly connected with the petroleum field.”
  • Eligibility: Eligibility for a UNI grant requires that a PI is in a department without a doctoral program in the United States and that the students receiving stipends for the work to be done are undergraduates (M. S.-level students can also be supported IF one or more undergraduates are also supported from this grant).
  • Funding: $50,000 over 2 years; Estimated number of awards: ~ 45 each year.
  • Web: http://portal.acs.org/portal/acs/corg/content?_nfpb=true&_pageLabel=PP_SUPERARTICLE&node_id=1796&use_sec=false&sec_url_var=region1&__uuid=c094fade-45e1-4f82-978b-037e826d62b4
  • Deadline: November 5, 2010
INSTITUTE OF MUSEUM AND LIBRARY SERVICES
 

Sparks! Ignition Grants for Libraries and Museums

  • Successful proposals will address problems, challenges, or needs of broad relevance to museums, libraries, or archives, will test innovative responses to these problems, and will make the findings of these tests widely and openly accessible. Grant funding may include all activities associated with planning, deploying, and evaluating the innovation, as long as the expenses are allowable under federal and IMLS guidelines. Examples of projects that might be funded by this program include, but are not limited to: exploring the potential of highly original, experimental collaborations,implementing new workflows or processes with potential for substantial cost savings, testing new metrics or methods to measure the impact of promising tools or services, rapid prototyping and testing of new types of software tools, or creating useful new ways to link separate software applications used in libraries, archives, or museums, offering innovative new types of services or service options to museum, library, or archive visitors, or enhancing institutions’ abilities to interact with audiences in new ways to promote learning or improve services, such as through the deployment of innovative crowd-sourcing techniques.
    Learn more about the Sparks! program at one of IMLS’s upcoming webinars. Sparks! program staff will talk about the purpose of the grants, the grant application process, and answer participants’ questions during upcoming webinars. The webinar schedule is:
    • October 13, 2010 – 1:00 PM ET
    • November 3, 2010 – 1:00 PM ET
    Duration: 1 Hour
    Webinar link:
    http://instmus.acrobat.com/sparks/
  • Eligibility: Libraries that fulfill the general criteria for libraries may apply.
  • Funding: Up to $25,000 for one year; no matching requirements.
  • Web: http://www.imls.gov/applicants/grants/SparksIgnition.shtm
  • Deadline: November 15, 2010
THE NATIONAL SCIENCE FOUNDATION
 

REESE

  • NSF requests proposals for the Research and Evaluation on Education in Science and Engineering (REESE) program. The REESE program seeks to advance research at the frontiers of STEM learning, education and evaluation, and to provide the foundation knowledge necessary to improve STEM teaching and learning at all educational levels and in all settings. The program's goals are: to catalyze discovery and innovation at the frontiers of STEM learning, education and evaluation; to stimulate the field to produce high quality and robust research results through the progress of theory, method and human resources; and to coordinate and transform advances in education, learning research and evaluation. REESE research strands include: national STEM education policies; research on implementation; STEM learning in formal and informal settings; cyberlearning and learning technologies; methods, models, and measures for research and evaluation; cognitive underpinnings of STEM learning; and neural bases of STEM learning.
  • Eligibility: Unrestricted.
  • Funding: In FY2011, $29 million total for up to 40 awards: approximately five to 10 Pathways awards of up to $250,000 with duration of up to two years; five to 10 Synthesis awards of up to $250,000 with duration of up to two years; 10 to 15 Empirical awards of up to $1.5 million with duration of up to three years; and three to five Large Empirical awards of up to $2.5 million with duration of up to five years.
  • Web: http://www.nsf.gov/pubs/2010/nsf10586/nsf10586.htm
  • Deadline: November 15, 2010

Computational Math

  • NSF seeks to support mathematical research in areas of science where computation plays a central and essential role, emphasizing design, analysis, and implementation of numerical methods and algorithms, and symbolic methods. The program will support proposals ranging from single-investigator projects that develop and analyze innovative computational methods to interdisciplinary team projects that not only create and analyze new mathematical and computational techniques but also use/implement them to model, study, and solve important application problems.
  • Eligibility: Unrestricted.
  • Funding: Grants up to $1.2 million.
  • Web: http://www.nsf.gov/funding/pgm_summ.jsp?pims_id=5390
  • Deadline: December 15, 2010

Informal Science Education (ISE)

  • The year 2011 has been designated by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) and the International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry (IUPAC) as the International Year of Chemistry (IYC; see http://www.chemistry2011.org/). This will provide those in chemistry and related disciplines with a unique opportunity to (in the words of the official IYC site) "celebrate the achievements of chemistry and its contributions to the well-being of humankind." Communicating Research to Public Audiences (CRPA) program, an NSF program in the Division of Research on Learning in Formal and Informal Settings (DRL), supports dissemination of research done under existing NSF awards, for amounts up to $150,000 and durations up to two years, aiming to communicate research findings and promote the general public's understanding of and engagement with cutting-edge research findings and methodologies. Proposals may include design and implementation of any combination of communication formats/platforms and experiences that support informal learning; examples include exhibitions, web, radio, games, and TV productions. They should include creative plans, leveraging a range of extant technologies, for effectively sharing lessons learned and other information about the project as widely as possible to the public. All CRPA proposals must include an appropriate evaluation plan. Collaboration between NSF-funded researchers and informal science consultants or organizations (e.g., museums) is strongly encouraged to ensure use of effective practices; program officers in DRL can assist in making these contacts. Because the CRPA program is open to research awards from any part of NSF, they may be submitted at any time and do not require preliminary proposals; consult the ISE solicitation for details.
  • Eligibility: For CRPA projects ONLY: PI must hold an active NSF-funded research award in any NSF directorate or program.
  • Funding: It is anticipated that approximately 10 CRPA awards will be made as Standard or Continuing Grants per year, pending availability of funds. Project duration may be up to two years and the maximum award is $150,000.
  • Web: http://www.nsf.gov/funding/pgm_summ.jsp?pims_id=5361
  • Deadline: CRPA proposals do not have deadlines; requests identifying IYC in the summary and received before January 1, 2011, will receive expedited funding.

Promoting Research and Innovation in Methodologies for Evaluation (PRIME)

  • The Promoting Research and Innovation in Methodologies for Evaluation (PRIME) program seeks to support research on evaluation with special emphasis on exploring innovative new approaches for determining the impacts and usefulness of evaluations of STEM education projects and programs; building on and expanding the theoretical foundations for evaluating STEM education and workforce development initiatives, including translating and adapting approaches from other fields; and growing the capacity and infrastructure of the evaluation field. Two types of proposals will be supported by the program: Exploratory Projects that include proof-of-concept and feasibility studies and more extensive Full-Scale Projects.
  • Funding: It is anticipated that between 13 and 17 projects will be awarded in FY 2011: approximately 10-12 full scale and approximately 3-5 exploratory projects will be selected for funding. The remainder of funds allocated to conference and workshop projects, pending availability of funds. Anticipated funding amount: $6,000,000.
  • Web: http://www.nsf.gov/pubs/2010/nsf10615/nsf10615.htm?WT.mc_id=USNSF_25&WT.mc_ev=click
  • Deadline: January 05, 2011

Cyber-Enabled Discovery and Innovation (CDI)

  • Cyber-Enabled Discovery and Innovation (CDI) is NSF’s bold five-year initiative to create revolutionary science and engineering research outcomes made possible by innovations and advances in computational thinking.  Computational thinking is defined comprehensively to encompass computational concepts, methods, models, algorithms, and tools.   Applied in challenging science and engineering research and education contexts, computational thinking promises a profound impact on the Nation’s ability to generate and apply new knowledge.  Collectively, CDI research outcomes are expected to produce paradigm shifts in our understanding of a wide range of science and engineering phenomena and socio-technical innovations that create new wealth and enhance the national quality of life. CDI seeks ambitious, transformative, multidisciplinary research proposals within or across the following three thematic areas:  From Data to Knowledge: enhancing human cognition and generating new knowledge from a wealth of heterogeneous digital data;Understanding Complexity in Natural, Built, and Social Systems: deriving fundamental insights on systems comprising multiple interacting elements;  and Virtual Organizations: enhancing discovery and innovation by bringing people and resources together across institutional, geographical and cultural boundaries
    Two types of CDI awards will be supported as a result of the FY 2011 CDI competition:
    • Type I awards will require efforts up to a level roughly comparable to: summer support for two investigators with complementary expertise; two graduate students; and their collective research needs (e.g. materials, supplies, travel) for three years.
    • Type II awards will require larger (than Type I) efforts up to a level roughly comparable to: summer support for three investigators with complementary expertise; three graduate students; one or two senior personnel (including post-doctoral researchers and staff); and their collective research needs (e.g. materials, supplies, travel) for four years.  The integrative contributions of the Type II team should clearly be greater than the sum of the contributions of each individual member of the team.
  • Funding: It is anticipated that 30 projects will be awarded. In FY 2011, the number of Type I and Type II awards will be determined based on the results of separate review processes. Pending availability of funds, a minimum of $36,000,000 will be available in FY 2011 for proposals submitted in response to this solicitation.
  • Web:http://www.nsf.gov/pubs/2011/nsf11502/nsf11502.htm?WT.mc_id=USNSF_25&WT.mc_ev=click
  • Deadline: Type I: January 19, 2011; Type II: January 20, 2011

CHE-DMR-DMS Solar Energy Initiative  (SOLAR)

  • The purpose of the CHE-DMR-DMS Solar Energy Initiative is to support interdisciplinary efforts by groups of researchers to address the scientific challenges of highly efficient harvesting, conversion, and storage of solar energy.  Groups must include three or more co-Principal Investigators, of whom one must be a researcher in chemistry, a second in materials, and a third in mathematical sciences, in areas supported by the Divisions of Chemistry, Materials Research, and Mathematical Sciences, respectively.  The intent is to encourage new collaborations in which the mathematical sciences are linked in a synergistic way with the chemical and materials sciences to develop novel, potentially transformative approaches in an area of much activity but largely incremental advances.  Successful proposals will offer potentially transformative projects, new concepts, and interdisciplinary education through research involvement based on the integrated expertise and synergy from the three disciplinary communities.
  • Funding: Under this solicitation proposals may be submitted for funding durations up to three years. The budget must be commensurate with the project and thoroughly justified in the proposal. The NSF expects to fund 5 to 10 awards in fiscal year 2011 depending on the quality of submissions and the availability of funds. The anticipated start date of awards is September 2011. Typical award size is expected to be approximately $500,000 per year and may vary depending on the scope of the proposal.
  • Web: http://www.nsf.gov/pubs/2010/nsf10613/nsf10613.htm
  • Deadline: January 25, 2011

Research in Engineering Education

  • The Division of Engineering Education and Centers (EEC) seeks to enable a world-leading system of engineering education, equally open and available to all members of society, that dynamically and rapidly adapts to meet the changing needs of society and the nation's economy.  Research areas of interest include, but are not limited to:
    1. Increasing our understanding of how engineering students learn and the capacity that supports such discovery.  Fundamental research is encouraged on how engineering is learned, including engineering epistemologies and identities; and how to evaluate or operationalize aspects of engineering thinking, doing, and knowing. 
    2. Understanding how to increase the diffusion and impact of engineering education research.  Research projects are sought that discover how to improve the process by which engineering education research is translated into practice; how to accomplish organizational and cultural change in institutions of engineering education that leads to improved learning outcomes; or identifying and overcoming barriers to widespread adoption of engineering education research.  Research projects that partner with other engineering education stakeholders (e.g. private companies, NGOs, or professional societies) to measure the value and impact of engineering education research on practice are also sought.
    3. Understanding engineering education in broader, organizing frameworks such as innovation, globalization, complex engineered systems, or sustainability.  Research in this theme explores learning from perspectives and contexts that cut across disciplines and in which learners integrate expertise from multiple fields.  Research projects that align with this theme include discovering processes to effectively teach engineering students to succeed in such environments or "eco-systems"; discovering key concepts and principles of educating engineers within such frameworks; or exploring factors such as teamwork, communication, or identity formation in such environments.
    4. Diversifying pathways to and through engineering degree programs.  Research projects that align with this theme explore how engineering programs can engage and develop students with a broad range of backgrounds, interests, and experiences; investigate how real world experiences germane to engineering--such as military service or being a "maker"--impact, improve, or accelerate learning; or investigate how to fundamentally restructure courses, curricula, or programs to substantially boost student success, especially for under-represented populations.
  • Funding: Most projects will be funded at approximately $100,000 per year.   Projects which anticipate other funding levels should discuss the proposed project with a cognizant program officer before submission. 
  • Web: http://www.nsf.gov/funding/pgm_summ.jsp?pims_id=503584&WT.mc_id=USNSF_25&WT.mc_ev=click
  • Deadline: February 11, 2011; September 16, 2011

Materials and Surface Engineering

  • NSF seeks applications for the Material and Surface Engineering Program to support fundamental research leading to a better understanding of the effect of microstructure, surfaces, and coatings on the properties and performance of engineering materials; and the ultimate control of these properties through material design. NSF is especially interested in materials service under conditions such as impact, temperature, extremes, corrosion, oxidation and friction. NSF said the program also supports research leading to biomedical applications of materials. Funded research includes both experimental and theoretical approaches.
  • Funding: Recent awards ranged from $3,000 to $406,000 each.
  • Web: http://www.nsf.gov/funding/pgm_summ.jsp?pims_id=13356
  • Deadline: February 15, 2011

Energy for Sustainability

  • The Energy for Sustainability program supports fundamental research and education that will enable innovative processes for the sustainable production of electricity and transportation fuels. Processes for sustainable energy production must be environmentally benign, reduce greenhouse gas production, and utilize renewable or bio-based resources that are abundant in the United States. The most abundant and sustainable source of renewable energy is the sun. The Energy for Sustainability program emphasizes two themes which harness solar energy to make fuels and electrical power: biofuels,& bioenergy, and photovoltaic solar energy. In addition, this program also supports research in wind and wave energy, sustainable energy technology assessment, and fuel cells.
  • Web: http://www.nsf.gov/funding/pgm_summ.jsp?pims_id=501026
  • Deadline: March 3, 2011, September 15, 2011

Biotechnology, Biochemical, and Biomass Engineering  (BBBE)

  • The Biotechnology, Biochemical, and Biomass Engineering (BBBE) program supports fundamental engineering research that advances the understanding of cellular and biomolecular processes (in vivo, in vitro, and/or ex vivo) and eventually leads to the development of enabling technology and/or applications in support of the biopharmaceutical, biotechnology, and bioenergy industries, or with applications in health or the environment.  Quantitative assessments of bioprocesses are considered vital to successful research projects in the BBBE program. 
    Fundamental to many research projects in this area is the understanding of how biomolecules and cells interact in their environment, and how those molecular level interactions lead to changes in structure, function, phenotype, and/or behavior.  The program encourages proposals that address emerging research areas and technologies that effectively integrate knowledge and practices from different disciplines, and effectively incorporate ongoing research into educational activities.
    Research projects of particular interest in BBBE include, but are not limited to:
    • Metabolic engineering and synthetic biology
    • Quantitative systems biotechnology
    • Tissue engineering and stem cell culture technologies
    • Protein engineering/protein design
    • Development of novel "omics" tools for biotechnology applications
  • Web: http://www.nsf.gov/funding/pgm_summ.jsp?pims_id=501024&org=NSF&sel_org=NSF&from=fund
  • Deadline: March 3, 2011, September 15, 2011
HEALTH RESOURCES AND SERVICES ADMINISTRATION
 

New Access Point Health Center Grants

  • The Health Resources and Services Administration is now accepting applications for a share of up to $250 million for new health centers to provide comprehensive primary and preventive health care services for medically underserved and vulnerable populations and communities. Through its New Access Point Program, HRSA provides funding both to current operators of health centers proposing an additional facility and to new applicants. HRSA-funded health centers will offer low-income persons access to comprehensive, culturally competent, quality primary health care services in a variety of authorized settings. Types of health centers eligible for New Access funding include community health centers, migrant health centers, homeless health care centers and Public Housing Primary Care centers. A New Access Point health center can take the form of any of these facilities, so long as it provides comprehensive primary and preventive care at a new, full-time site. School-based health centers and mobile medical vans are also eligible for funding.
  • Eligibility: Current Health Center Program grantees who apply for New Access funds will be defined as "satellite" applicants by HRSA. Satellite proposals must request funding for a new site or facility, rather than an expansion of the grantee's current health center operation. Both new and satellite applicants may request funding to establish multiple health centers in a single application.
  • Funding: Up to $250 million is expected to be available to fund approximately 350 grants. The period of support is two years. 
  • To review applicant instructions:http://apply07.grants.gov/apply/opportunities/instructions/oppHRSA-11-017-cfda93.527-cid4117-instructions.doc
  • Web: http://grants.gov; HRSA-11-017
  • Deadline: November 17, 2010
DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE
 

Open Rivers Initiative

  • The Department of Commerce (DOC) seeks applications for the Open Rivers Initiative to catalyze the implementation of locally-driven projects to remove dams and other river barriers, in order to benefit living marine and coastal resources, particularly diadromous fish. Priority consideration will be given to applications that: expect measurable diadromous fish population benefits; maximize the number of stream miles made accessible for a diadromous fish; re-establish access to high quality upstream habitat; benefit multiple diadromous species; and demonstrate the potential to achieve synergistic results and watershed-scale impacts, in coordination with other fish passage barrier removal and habitat restoration and conservation efforts within the watershed; among many others.
  • Funding: In FY2011, $6 million total for up to 15 awards ranging from $100,000 to $3 million.
  • Web: www.grants.gov; FON# NOAA-NMFS-HCPO-2011-2002644
  • Deadline: November 17, 2010

Environmental Literacy Grants for Formal K-12 Education

  • The Commerce Department's National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) seeks applications for FY2011 Environmental Literacy Grants for Formal K-12 Education to support K-12 education projects that advance inquiry-based Earth system science learning and stewardship directly tied to the school curriculum, with a particular interest in increasing climate literacy. All projects must focus on at least one of the following formal K-12 education activities: service-learning projects for K-12 students that promote environmental literacy and stewardship related to the ocean, coasts, Great Lakes, weather and/or climate; and professional development for pre-service teachers, for in-service teachers, or to enhance the capacity of professional development providers to improve participants pedagogical content knowledge of Earth System Science. Successful projects will catalyze change in K-12 education at the state, regional, and national level through development of new programs and/or revision of existing programs to improve the environmental literacy of K-12 teachers and their students. Projects should also leverage NOAA assets, although use of non-NOAA assets is encouraged. The target audiences are K-12 students, pre- and in-service teachers, and providers of preservice teacher education and in-service teacher professional development.
  • Funding: $8 million total for five to 10 awards. Priority 1- for innovative proof-of-concept projects that are one to two years in duration, for a total minimum request of $200,000 and a total maximum request of $500,000. Priority 2- for full scale implementation of educational projects that are three to five years in duration, for a total minimum request of $500,001 and a total maximum request of $1.5 million
  • Web: www.grants.gov; FON# NOAA-SEC-OED-2011-2002608
  • Deadline: January 12, 2011
AMERICAN ASTRONOMICAL SOCIETY
 

Small Research Grants

  • The Small Research Grant (SmRG) Program is administered by the AAS Executive Office. The program is funded mainly by a grant from NASA. A small amount of additional funding may be provided by income from the AAS operating-reserve fund and/or by the Cecilia Payne and Sergei Gaposchkin Memorial Fund. The amount of money available during any proposal cycle depends on the sources of support available to the Society at that time. The purpose of the grants is to cover costs associated with any type of astronomical research.
  • Eligibility: Open to both US and international astronomers with a PhD or equivalent; graduate students are not eligible.
  • Funding: Awards range from $1,000 to a maximum of $7,000
  • Web: http://aas.org/grants/smrg.php
  • Deadline: November 29, 2010; May 2, 2011
DEPARTMENT OF LABOR'S EMPLOYMENT AND TRAINING ADMINISTRATION
 

YouthBuild Employment and Training Grants

  • To provide disadvantaged young people with job training opportunities while expanding the supply of affordable housing for low-income families. YouthBuild seeks to address several common issues facing disadvantaged youths and low-income communities, such as lack of affordable housing options, poor education and employment prospects, high crime rates and limited opportunities for leadership development. Funded projects consist of both educational and training components designed to prepare participants for employment in high-growth industries and/or post secondary education. Allowable education activities range from basic, remedial skills instruction to supportive services designed to help participants attain a secondary school diploma or GED certification. To accomplish that objective, grantees may provide participants with benefits such as counseling, tutoring and case management services, as well as internships and job-shadowing programs.
  • Funding: The Employment and Training Administration (ETA) expects approximately $130 million in total funding for FY 2011. Grantees must provide at least 25 percent of the total project costs as a matching contribution.
  • Contact: Ariam Ferro, 202-693-3968
  • Deadline: December 3, 2010
DEAFNESS RESEARCH FOUNDATION
 

Hearing and Balance Science Research Grant

  • Deafness Research Foundation (DRF) requests applications from both new applicants and DRF awardees applying for second year funding, who are dedicated to exploring new avenues of hearing and balance science. DRF, the leading national source of private funding for research in hearing and balance science, awards research grant awards of up to $25,000 to researchers once a year to conduct novel investigations of auditory and vestibular function and dysfunction. All research proposals in hearing and balance science, including those for basic, translational and applied clinical research, will be considered for funding. DRF wishes to stimulate research that leads to a continuing and independently fundable line of research. Applications with a focus in Meniere's Disease research are particularly invited.
  • Funding: The project period is July 1 to June 30. DRF grants up to $25,000 per year for each research project. Continuation of funding from year to year requires reapplication; the process is competitive and depends on significant progress as demonstrated in yearly progress reports. Third-year applications will not be honored except in extraordinary circumstances (e.g., the recruitment of human subjects). DRF will fund no more than the total of five grants annually to an institution. The funding will be limited to the five grants of the highest priority as determined by DRF.
  • Web: http://www.drf.org/research+grants
  • Deadline: December 8, 2010
U.S. ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
 

Fall 2011 EPA Greater Research Opportunities (GRO) Fellowships For Undergraduate Environmental Study

  • The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), as part of its Greater Research Opportunities (GRO) Fellowships program, is offering Greater Research Opportunities (GRO) undergraduate fellowships for bachelor level students in environmental fields of study. The GRO program enhances and supports quality environmental education for undergraduates, and thereby encourages them to continue their education beyond the baccalaureate level, and pursue careers in environmentally related fields. The actual amount awarded per year will vary depending on the amount of tuition and fees and the number of months the stipend is required. This fellowship is intended to help defray costs associated with environmentally oriented study leading to a bachelor’s degree. Subject to availability of funding, the Agency plans to award approximately 40 new fellowships by July 29, 2011. Eligible students will receive support for their junior and senior years of undergraduate study and for an internship at an EPA facility during the summer between their junior and senior years. The fellowship provides up to $19,700 per academic year of support and up to $9,500 of support for a three-month summer internship.
  • Funding: Anticipated funding amount is approximately $1,956,000 for all awards. Potential funding per fellowship is up to a total of $48,900 over a two-year period.
  • Web: http://epa.gov/ncer/rfa/2011/2011_gro_undergrad.html
  • Deadline: December 9, 2010
NATIONAL ENDOWMENT FOR THE HUMANITIES
 

On the Road Exhibitions Programming Grants

  • The National Endowment for the Humanities seeks applications for Programming grants to accompany selected On the Road exhibitions. Formats usually involve lectures, reading and discussion programs, film discussion programs, Chautauqua presentations by scholars, family programs, exhibition tours, or other appropriate formats for reaching the general public.
  • Funding: $1,000 per grant.
  • Web: http://www.neh.gov/grants/guidelines/NEHontheroad2010.htm
  • Deadline: December 30, 2010

Bridging Cultures Through Film

  • The Bridging Cultures through Film: International Topics program supports projects that examine international and transnational themes in the humanities through documentary films. These projects are meant to spark Americans’ engagement with the broader world by exploring one or more countries and cultures outside of the United States. Proposed documentaries must be analytical and deeply grounded in humanities scholarship. The Division of Public Programs encourages the exploration of innovative nonfiction storytelling that presents multiple points of view in creative formats.  The proposed film must range in length from a stand-alone broadcast hour to a feature-length documentary. NEH invites a wide range of approaches to international and transnational topics and themes, such as: an examination of a critical issue in ethics, religion, or history, viewed through an international lens; an exploration of a topic that transcends a single nation-state, with the topic being explored across borders; a biography of a foreign leader, writer, artist, or historical figure; or an exploration of the history and culture(s) of a specific region, country, or community outside of the United States.
  • Funding: Awards are for one to three years and for up to $75,000 (for development) and up to $800,000 (for production). Approximately 20 awards are expected to be made.
  • Web: http://www.neh.gov/grants/guidelines/BridgingCultures_Film.html
  • Deadline: January 5, 2011
NATIONAL INSTITUTES OF HEALTH
 

NIH Basic Behavioral and Social Science Opportunity Network (OppNet) Short-term Interdisciplinary Research Education Program for New Investigators (R25)

  • This funding opportunity announcement (FOA) issued by the National Institute of Nursing Research (NINR) as part of the NIH Basic Behavioral and Social Science Opportunity Network (OppNet) solicits short-term R25 Research Education Project applications that will focus on providing creative and innovative education research experiences for new scientists in basic behavioral and social science research (b-BSSR). The goal of this initiative is to support the growth of a cohort of scientists with research expertise in b-BSSR to further the understanding of fundamental mechanisms and patterns of behavioral and social functioning relevant to the health and well-being of individuals and populations. Mechanism of Support. This FOA will use the NIH Research Education (R25) grant mechanism. Research education programs may not be transferred from one institution to another, unless strongly justified (see Section VI.2). Funds Available and Anticipated Number of Awards. OppNet has dedicated $1.5 million to capacity-building grants in FY2011. The nature and scope of proposed projects will vary across applications; OppNet expects the awards to vary accordingly. Consequently, the total amount awarded and the number of awards pursuant to this funding opportunity will depend on the submission of sufficient numbers of meritorious applications and the availability of funds.
  • Funding: Because the nature and scope of the proposed research will vary from application to application, it is anticipated that the size and duration of each award will also vary. Although the financial plans of the IC(s) provide support for this program, awards pursuant to this funding opportunity are contingent upon the availability of funds. OppNet has dedicated $1.5 million to capacity-building grants in FY2011.  The nature and scope of proposed projects will vary across applications; OppNet expects the awards to vary accordingly.  Consequently, the total amount awarded and the number of awards pursuant to this funding opportunity will depend on the submission of sufficient numbers of meritorious applications and the availability of funds. Budgets for direct costs of up to $150,000 for up to one-year project duration may be requested. The total project period for an application submitted in response to this FOA may not exceed 1 year. Although the size of award may vary with the scope of the education program proposed, it is expected that applications will not exceed total direct costs of $150,000.
  • Web: http://grants.nih.gov/grants/guide/rfa-files/RFA-NR-11-002.html
  • Deadline: January 6, 2011

Dynamics of Host-Associated Microbial Communities (R01)

  • This FOA issued by the National Institute of General Medical Sciences (NIGMS), National Institutes of Health (NIH), solicits applications that propose genetic, physiological, and ecological studies designed to reveal the basic principles and mechanisms that govern the symbiotic systems dynamics of microbial communities. Mechanism of Support. This FOA will utilize the NIH Research Project Grant (R01) Information award mechanism. To advance the nascent science of host-associated microbial community ecology, this FOA solicits research grant applications for innovative genetic, physiological, and ecological studies that are designed to reveal the basic principles and mechanisms that govern host-associated microbial community structure and function. Applications are solicited in the following areas, but are not limited to: model systems, community physiology, community genetic interactions, community dynamics, or development of new technologies.
  • Funding: NIGMS intends to commit approximately $2.5 million dollars (total costs) in fiscal year 2012 to fund 5-6 applications. The total project period for an application submitted in response to this FOA may not exceed 5 years. Although the size of award will vary with the scope of the research proposed, budget requests should not exceed $250,000 (direct cost) per year except that in first year additional funds not to exceed $100K (direct cost) may be requested for exceptional equipment needs.
  • Web: http://www.grants.gov/search/search.do?mode=VIEW&oppId=57176
  • Deadline: January 14, 2011

Limited Competition for the Global Research Initiative Program, Behavioral/Social Sciences (R01)

  • This FOA issued by the Fogarty International Institute (FIC), the National Cancer Institute (NCI), the National Institute on Aging (NIA), the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS), the National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH), the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD), the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA), the Office on Women's Health, the Office of the Director (ORWH), the Office of Dietary Supplements, the Office of the Director (ODS), and the National Institute of General Medical Sciences (NIGMS) encourages Research Project Grant (R01) applications from institutions/organizations that propose to conduct behavioral and social sciences research relevant to global health. This program is intended to promote productive development of foreign investigators from low- and middle-income countries (LMIC's), trained in the U.S. or in their home countries through an eligible NIH funded research or research training grant/award. It is expected that this program will stimulate research on a wide variety of high priority health-related issues in those countries, and to advance NIH efforts to address important global health issues.
  • Funding: The total amount to be awarded is $325,000 and the anticipated number of awards is six. Because the nature and scope of the proposed research will vary from application to application, it is anticipated that the size and duration of each award may also vary. The total amount to be awarded and the number of awards will depend upon the quality and costs of the applications received. Budgets for direct costs of up to $50,000 per year and project duration of up to 5 years may be requested for a maximum of $250,000 direct costs over a 5-year project period.
  • Web: http://grants.nih.gov/grants/guide/pa-files/PAR-10-280.html
  • Deadline: January 10, 2011; January 10, 2012; January 10, 2013
  • AIDS Deadline: March 10, 2011; March 9, 2012; March 8, 2013

Substance Use and Abuse, Risky Decision Making and HIV/AIDS (R21)

  • This FOA for R21 applications encourages exploratory, descriptive or hypothesis-generating research to understand the ways that people make decisions about engaging in behaviors that impact the risk of acquiring or transmitting HIV, or to adhere to treatments for HIV. Decision making processes may contribute to both substance use/abuse and other HIV acquisition or transmission risks. A better understanding of decision making processes in the context of brain neural networks and their associated functions would lead to the development of better strategies to reduce the frequency of HIV-risk behaviors. Therefore, this FOA encourages applications to study 1) cognitive, motivational or emotional mechanisms and/or 2) brain neuroendocrine and reinforcement systems that related to HIV-risk behaviors or treatment non-compliance. Interdisciplinary studies that incorporate approaches from psychology, economics, anthropology, sociology, decision sciences, neuroscience and computational modeling are encouraged. In no cases, should research involving animals be proposed. Such research would be considered non-responsive to this or the companion R01 and R03 FOAs . Mechanism of Support. This FOA will use the NIH Exploratory/Developmental (R21) award mechanism and runs in parallel with FOAs of identical scientific scope, PA-11-006, that encourages applications under the R01 and PA-11-008 that encourages applications under the R03 mechanism. Funds Available and Anticipated Number of Awards. Because the nature and scope of the proposed research will vary from application to application, it is anticipated that the size and duration of each award will also vary. The total amount awarded and the number of awards will depend upon quality, duration, and costs of the applications received.
  • Web: http://grants.nih.gov/grants/guide/pa-files/PA-11-007.html
  • Deadline: February 16, 2011l; June 16, 2011; October 16, 2011
  • Expiration: January 7, 2014
KRESS FOUNDATION
 

Conservation Grants Program

  • The Conservation program supports the professional practice of art conservation, especially as it relates to European art of the pre-modern era. Grants are awarded to projects that create and disseminate specialized knowledge, including archival projects, development and dissemination of scholarly databases, documentation projects, exhibitions and publications focusing on art conservation, scholarly publications, and technical and scientific studies. Grants are also awarded for activities that permit conservators and conservation scientists to share their expertise with both professional colleagues and a broad audience through international exchanges, professional meetings, conferences, symposia, consultations, the presentation of research, exhibitions that include a prominent focus on materials and techniques, and other professional events. Support for conservation treatments is generally limited to works from the distributed Kress Collection, and is coordinated through the Kress Program in Paintings Conservation at the Conservation Center of the New York University Institute of Fine Arts.
  • Funding: Competitive grants; Past grants awarded were $15,000 each.
  • Web: http://www.kressfoundation.org/grants/default.aspx?id=138
  • Deadline:January 15, 2011; April 15, 2011

History of Art Grant Program

  • The History of Art grant program supports scholarly projects that will enhance the appreciation and understanding of European art and architecture. Grants are awarded to projects that create and disseminate specialized knowledge, including archival projects, development and dissemination of scholarly databases, documentation projects, museum exhibitions and publications, photographic campaigns, scholarly catalogues and publications, and technical and scientific studies. Grants are also awarded for activities that permit art historians to share their expertise through international exchanges, professional meetings, conferences, symposia, consultations, the presentation of research, and other professional events.
  • Funding: Competitive grants; Past grants ranged from $2,700 to $72,500.
  • Web: http://www.kressfoundation.org/grants/default.aspx?id=142
  • Deadline: January 15, 2011; April 15, 2011

Digital Resources Grants Program

  • The Digital Resources program is intended to create incentives for historians of art and architecture, as well as archivists and librarians who support their work, to convert important existing information resources (especially key visual resources such as our major art history photo archives) to digital form. These resources will reach a vastly larger audience of specialists, teachers, and students online than they could ever reach previously, while also fostering new forms of research and collaboration and new approaches to teaching and learning. Support will also be offered for the digitization of primary textual sources (especially the literary and documentary sources of European art history); for promising initiatives in online publishing; and for innovative experiments in the field of digital art history.
  • Funding: Competitive grants; Past grants ranged from $25,000 to $95,000.
  • Web: http://www.kressfoundation.org/grants/default.aspx?id=150
  • Deadline: April 15, 2011
WHITEHALL FOUNDATION, INC.
 

Grant Programs

  • The Foundation offers Research Grants and Grants-in-Aid. Research grants in neurobiology are available to established scientists of all ages working at accredited institutions in the United States. Applications will be judged on the scientific merit and the innovative aspects of the proposal as well as the competence of the applicant. Research grants of up to three years will be provided. A renewal grant with a maximum of two years is possible, but it will be awarded on a competitive basis. Research grants will not be awarded to investigators who have already received, or expect to receive, substantial support from other sources, even if it is for an unrelated purpose. The Grants-in-Aid program is designed for researchers at the assistant professor level who experience difficulty in competing for research funds because they have not yet become firmly established. Grants-in-Aid can also be made to senior scientists. All applications will be judged on the scientific merit and innovative aspects of the proposal, as well as on past performance and evidence of the applicant's continued productivity.
  • Funding: Research grants normally range from $30,000 to $75,000 per year. Grants-in-Aid are awarded for a one-year period and do not exceed $30,000.
  • Web: http://www.whitehall.org/
  • Deadline: January 15, 2011; April 15, 2011
CALVIN K. KAZANJIAN ECONOMICS FOUNDATION
  Grants
  •  While the Kazanjian Foundation maintains a vital interest in the overall efforts to increase economic literacy, the Board of Trustees will give special attention to proposals and projects with national impact that address the following issues: (a) The Foundation has an abiding interest in elevating the nation's understanding of the need for economic education. It will support programs that raise various public's participation in economic education and/or create a demand for greater economic literacy; (b) The application of new strategies for teaching economics including on-line and web-based instruction is of interest to the Foundation; (c) Projects, policy studies, or programs that encourage measurement of economic understanding more often and/or more effectively are of specific interest; and (d) The large number of students at risk of leaving school, and hence never effectively participating in the nation's economic system are of concern to the Foundation. Programs that help otherwise disenfranchised youth and/or young adults with children learn to participate in the economic system are very important to the Foundation.

  • Eligibility: Only IRS Approved 501(C)(3) organizations are eligible to receive grants.
  • Web: http://www.kazanjian.org
  • Deadline: February 15, 2011
JEFFRESS MEMORIAL TRUST
 

Grants

  • The purpose of the Jeffress Trust is to support basic research in chemical, medical or other scientific fields through grants to educational and research institutions in the Commonwealth of Virginia. Grants are given to assist scientists in such institutions to conduct investigations in the natural sciences, generally considered to include chemistry, physics, biology (with the exception of field studies, classification, other largely observational studies), studies in the basic medical sciences, such as biochemistry, microbiology, and others.
  • Funding: Funds should be requested for only one year, maximum $30,000.  After the first year, one-year renewals can be requested for up to $10,000 per year for up to two additional years. 
    Direct expenses for the project will be provided, normally including undergraduate or graduate student summer stipends; summer stipends for principal investigators who lack other support for research in the summer months (up to two months at the monthly maximum rate of $3,000 per month or $6,000 for the summer.  Up to $1,000 will be allowed for national or local travel with sponsor funding. No funds will be approved for indirect costs, international travel, tuition and fees, or fringe benefits including FICA.
  • To review applicant guidelines: http://www.wm.edu/offices/grants/preaward/external/scitechfundsourcesatoz/Jeffress/index.php
  • General policy guidelines: https://www.wm.edu/offices/grants/preaward/external/scitechfundsourcesatoz/Jeffress/Jeffress%20Guidelines.pdf
  • Deadline: March 1, 2011
OFFICE OF NAVAL RESEARCH
 

STEM for K-12, Higher Education

  • The Office of Naval Research (ONR) requests applications for the Science, Technology, Engineering, & Mathematics for K-12 and Institutions of Higher Education grant opportunity. The goal of the program is to foster an interest in, knowledge of, and study in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics nationwide to ensure an educated and well-prepared workforce, which meets the naval and national competitive needs. The initiative's five program goals are to: inspire the next generation of scientists and engineers (grades K-10); engage students in STEM-related hands on learning activities using Navy content (grades 3-12); educate students to be well-prepared for employment in STEM disciplines in the Navy or in supporting academic institutions or the Naval contractor community (higher education); employ and develop Naval STEM professionals; and collaborate across Naval STEM programs to maximize benefits to participants and the Navy.
  • Funding: Estimated average grant range is up to $200,000 per year.
  • Web: http://grants.gov/search/search.do?mode=VIEW&oppId=55774
  • Deadline: September 30, 2011
UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE
 

Spatial Databases (TEC-9)

  • The object is to conduct research on techniques and equipment for the modeling, representation, and structuring of data in spatial data bases, including temporal properties. The researcher will: input information that can be derived from remotely sensed imagery, terrestrial sensors, or existing terrain/environmental data; investigate tools for the generation and exploitation of metadata; extend the capabilities of GIS data structures to more robustly accommodate 3-D and temporal data; and conduct research and develop tools to extend capabilities of wireless disconnected construction, update, and maintenance of geospatial data.
  • Web: http://www.erdc.usace.army.mil/pls/erdcpub/WWW_WELCOME.Navigation_PAGE?tmp_Next_Page=45
  • Engineer Research and Development Center (ERDC) Broad Agency Accouchement (BAA): http://www.mvk.usace.army.mil/contract/docs/BAA.pdf
  • Deadline: Proposals may be submitted at any time. This BAA will remain in effect until it is superseded.

Laboratory Tests and Constitutive Model Development for Geologic Materials (GSL-11)

  • This research requires the formulation of mathematical constitutive models to simulate the mechanical behavior of geological and structural materials and incorporation of models into application-oriented prediction/analysis techniques. Also of interest are the development of dynamic test equipment and techniques and the experimental evaluation of geological and structural material response to high-pressure transient loadings.
  • Contact: Mr. Henry S. McDevitt, 601-634-2705; Email:Henry.S.McDevitt@usace.army.mil
  • Web: http://www.erdc.usace.army.mil/pls/erdcpub/WWW_WELCOME.Navigation_PAGE?tmp_Next_Page=45
  • Engineer Research and Development Center (ERDC) Broad Agency Accouchement (BAA): http://www.mvk.usace.army.mil/contract/docs/BAA.pdf
  • Deadline: Proposals may be submitted at any time. This BAA will remain in effect until it is superseded.


Deadline Links
 

The following external links are funding deadlines organized by discipline. Please select the applicable discipline to access possible funding opportunities: (courtesy of The Grant Advisor Plus)

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Office Directory
 

John Hulvey, Director of Sponsored Programs Administration and Accounting
MSC 5728, JMAC-6, Suite 26
hulveyjd@jmu.edu
x8-3725

Sponsored Programs Administration:
Pre-Award & Post-Award (Non-fiscal)

www.jmu.edu/sponsprog/
jmu_grants@jmu.edu
JMAC-6, Suite 26
MSC 5728

Phone: 568-6872; Fax: 568-6240

Sponsored Programs Accounting :
Post-Award (Grants & Contracts)

www.jmu.edu/acadaffairs/grant.shtml
JMAC-6, Suite 30
MSC 5713
Phone: 568-4623; Fax: 568-2397


Tamara Hatch, Associate Director
hatchtt@jmu.edu
x8-2350

Sally Dickenson, Grants Specialist
dickensr@jmu.edu
x8-2336

Carolyn Strong, Research Coordinator
IRB & IACUC Contact
strongcd@jmu.edu
x8-2318

Amanda Brown , Executive Assistant
brown2aw@jmu.edu
x8-6872 or x8-4623


Donna Crumpton
, Financial Administrator
crumptdl@jmu.edu
x8-8099

Brenda Seifried, Financial Administrator
wilburbc@jmu.edu
x8-8-2314

Kyra Shiflet, Financial Administrator
shiflekl@jmu.edu
x8-7108

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Sponsored Programs Administration & Accounting
November 2010