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Limited submission programs have sponsor restrictions on the number of proposals that may be submitted by a single institution and will require institutional screening to determine which applications will be submitted. Dr. Jim Guikema, Associate Vice Provost for Research, is the internal coordinator for limited submission programs. Please notify him at 785-532-6195, email: email@example.com, by the Internal due date listed in the Funding Bulletin or by at least two months prior to the sponsor deadline if you wish to submit to a limited submission program. Currently posted Internal Deadlines: http://www.k-state.edu/research/funding/bulletins/bul07/newlimits.htm
This funding opportunity announcement (FOA) solicits research grant applications from academic/scientific institutions and community organizations that propose to forge partnerships 1) to study methods and strategies to engage and inform the public regarding health science in order to improve public understanding of the methods and benefits of publicly funded research, and 2) to increase scientists' understanding of and outreach to the public in their research efforts. Applications must be submitted by an applicant organization on behalf of at least two investigators, representing an academic or scientific/medical institution and a community institution, with each partner serving at PI of his/her respective grant. RFA-OD-07-001 (NIHG 10/12/07)
The NIH Blueprint for Neuroscience Research is a framework to enhance cooperative activities among the NIH Office of the Director and 15 NIH Institutes and Centers that support research on the nervous system. This FOA is released in affiliation with the Neuroscience Blueprint, with Institutes and Centers participating independently, and with participation by Institutes that are not part of the Neurosciences Blueprint. Optimal use of informatics tools (e.g., tools for analyzing data, etc.) and resources (e.g., databases, data sets, etc.) depend upon explicit understandings of concepts related to the data upon which they compute. This is typically accomplished by a tool or resource adopting a formal controlled vocabulary and ontology. For the purpose of this Funding Opportunity Announcement (FOA), an ontology is defined as a controlled vocabulary that describes objects and the relationships between these objects in a formal way. In an effort to advance the use of powerful informatics approaches in biomedical research, this FOA solicits Research Project Grant (R01) applications from institutions/organizations that propose to develop an ontology that will make it possible for software to understand how two or more existing data sets relate to each other. PAR-07-425 (NIHG 8/3/07)
The Kansas Grain Sorghum Commission is soliciting research and education proposals for FY 2009. An individual may be listed as a principal investigator on only one proposal. KGSC will consider renewal applications for all currently funded projects. New proposals will be accepted in the following areas: Improve Sorghum Yield/ Profitability through Heat/Drought Stress; Physiology like Cold Tolerance and Fertilization; Herbicide- both Pre & Post Treatments for Grass and Weed; and Cereal Chemistry to Improve the Utilization of Grain Sorghum.
The Regional IPM Competitive Grants Program (RIPM) supports the continuum of research and extension efforts needed to increase the implementation of IPM methods. The RIPM program supports projects that develop individual pest control tactics, integrate individual tactics into IPM system, and develop and implement extension and education programs. The goal of the RIPM program is to provide knowledge and information needed for the implementation of IPM methods that: improve the economic benefits related to the adoption of IPM practices; reduce potential human health risks from pests and the use of pest management practices; and reduce unreasonable adverse environmental effects from pests and the use of pest management practices. USDA-CSREES-RIPM-001072 (GG 10/9/07)
The National Pork Board is soliciting research proposals dealing with: A- Environment; B- Swine Health; C- Animal Welfare; D- Pork Safety - Pre-Harvest; E- Pork Safety- Post Harvest; G-Human Nutrition; H- Public Health; L- Antimicrobial Use & Resistance; M- Genomics; N- Nutritional Efficiency; S- Sow Lifetime Productivity; and W- Worker Safety.
The Teaching American History Grant Program supports projects that aim to raise student achievement by improving teachers' knowledge, understanding, and appreciation of traditional American history. Grant awards assist local educational agencies (LEAs), in partnership with entities that have extensive content expertise, to develop, implement, document, evaluate, and disseminate innovative, cohesive models of professional development. By helping teachers to develop a deeper understanding and appreciation of traditional American history as a separate subject within the core curriculum these programs are intended to improve instruction and raise student achievement. ED-GRANTS-101007-001 (GG 10/10/07)
40-7 Head Start University Partnership Research Grants: Strategies for Developing Teacher Effectiveness (ACF)
The Administration for Children and Families (ACF) announces that funds are available for Head Start University Partnership Research Grants: Strategies for Developing Head Start Teacher Effectiveness. These grants fund research activities to identify and assess effective strategies/interventions that develop and sustain the Head Start teacher behaviors likely to improve child outcomes. HHS-2008-ACF-OPRE-YR-0060 (GG 8/23/07)
The Office of High Energy Physics, U.S. Department of Energy (DOE), announces its interest in receiving applications for projects relevant to the development and design of experimental approaches that can discover the nature of the Dark Energy that permeates the universe. Subject to appropriations, funds are anticipated to be available within the non-accelerator-based research program within HEP to support this research. DE-PS02-08ER08-06 (GG 10/2/07)
The Ellison Medical Foundation and the American Federation for Aging Research developed the Julie Martin Mid-Career Award in Aging Research program for outstanding mid-career scientists who propose novel directions of high importance to biological gerontology. Proposals in areas where NIH awards or other traditional sources are unlikely because the research is high risk are particularly encouraged if they have the potential for leading to major new advances in the understanding of basic mechanisms of aging. Projects investigating age-related diseases are also supported, but only if approached from the point of view of how basic aging processes may lead to these outcomes. The applicant must be an associate professor who achieved tenured status after December 1, 2004.
The purpose of this training program is to provide a national focus on leadership in public health social work education through: Graduate training of public health social workers for leadership roles in service, administration, research, education, and advocacy related to programs providing health and related services for populations of mothers and children (infants through adolescents) and families, including those with special health care needs. Development and dissemination of curricula, teaching models, and other educational resources to enhance MCH content in social work training programs; and Continuing education, consultation and technical assistance in public health social work geared to the needs of the MCH community. HRSA-08-010 (GG 10/4/07)
The Winn Feline Foundation, a nonprofit organization founded by the Cat Fanciers' Association to support health-related studies about medical problems affecting cats, is accepting applications for its 2008 grants program. Studies applicable to all cats are encouraged. The foundation is also interested in projects that address problems in individual breeds and has some dedicated funds for research into mediastinal lymphoma, feline infectious peritonitis, and inherited hypertrophic cardiomyopathy. The foundation does not fund salaries of principal investigators, major equipment expenditures, travel, or indirect costs. Applicants may be faculty veterinarians, post-doctoral fellows, practicing veterinarians, or veterinary students.
40-12 Mechanisms, Diagnosis, and Treatment of Radiation Injury from a Nuclear Accident or Terrorist Attack (R01) (NIH)
The purpose of this funding opportunity is to support research on: 1) establishment of mechanisms of radiation damage to cells and tissues; 2) identification of radiation exposure-specific biomarkers; 3) development of biodosimetry methods and devices for triage of large populations in the wake of a nuclear or radiological event; and/or 4) development of medical countermeasures to mitigate and/or treat radiation injury. RFA-AI-07-039 (NIHG 10/5/07)
The major goal of this program is to assist in the development of the careers of junior investigators committed to pursuing careers in the field of aging research. A typical successful applicant is at the critical and formative stage when he/she begins his/her independent research career, usually in the first or second year of a junior faculty appointment. Candidates may propose to use the award over the course of one or two years as justified by the proposed research. Funds may not be requested for overhead or indirect costs.
The National Institute of Justice is seeking applications for funding research and development that can enhance anthropological and odontological methods and/or tools for forensic applications. Priority will be given to applications focusing on the following areas: 1.) Identification of remains in mass fatality events; 2.) Age and sex determination; 3.) Forensic artistry and facial/body reconstruction; 4.) Methods for detection of human remains; 5.) Identification of ethnicity and/or cultural origins. 6.) Novel methods that can enhance forensic tools available for odontologists and dental anthropologists; 7.) Biogeochemical markers that can provide information about the origins of skeletal remains. 2008-NIJ-1698 (GG 10/11/07)
SRCD is seeking applications for the upcoming Policy Fellowships for the 2008-2009 term. There are currently two types of Fellowships: Congressional and Executive Branch. Both Fellowships provide opportunities for researchers to come to Washington, DC and use developmental science outside of the academic setting to inform public policy.