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Web Conference Demonstration

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Title: Web Conference Demonstration


1
Working with and Developing Proposals for the
Health Resources and Services Administration and
the National Institutes of Health
Presentation for Troy State University February
24-25, 2005
Grants Resource Center American Association of
State Colleges and Universities
Mimi Tangum, Director Ariel Herman, Program
Advisor
2
Health Resources and Services Administration
(HRSA)
  • Supports education training programs that
    promote a health care workforce with competencies
    skills needed to deliver cost-effective quality
    care education programs to meet the needs of
    vulnerable populations
  • Seeks to improve cultural diversity in the health
    professions, to monitor relevant systems of
    health professions education in response to
    changing demands of the marketplace.
  • Five Bureaus at HRSA (Health Professions
    (includes Division of Nursing) Maternal and
    Child Health Primary Health Care HIV/AIDS and
    Special Programs)
  • http//www.hrsa.gov/grants/preview/default.htm

3
HRSA Bureaus Most Likely to Fund Universities
  • Bureau of Health Professions (BHP)
  • Mission Improve the health status of the
    population by providing national leadership in
    the development, distribution and retention of a
    diverse, culturally competent health workforce
    that provides the highest quality care for all.
  • Improve access to a diverse and culturally
    competent and sensitive health professions
    workforce.
  • Maternal and Child Health Bureau MCH)
  • Supports programs to improve access to
    comprehensive, culturally sensitive, quality
    health care for all women, infants, children,
    adolescents and their families, including fathers
    and their children with special health care needs.

4
BHP Funding Opportunities (Nursing)
  • Nurse Education, Practice and Retention Grants
  • Supports projects that strengthen enhance the
    capacity for nurse education, practice
    retention to address the nursing shortage.
    Preference given to projects that will
    substantially benefit rural or underserved
    populations, or help meet public health nursing
    needs in state or local health departments. In FY
    05, up to 16.72 million is available to fund an
    estimated 66 awards. Last deadline
    12/3/04usually same each year
  • Nursing Workforce Diversity Grants
  • Grants awarded to increase nursing education
    opportunities for individuals from disadvantaged
    backgrounds by providing student scholarships or
    stipends, pre-entry preparation, retention
    activities. Eligiblity schools of nursing,
    nursing centers, academic health centers, other
    public or private non-profits. In FY 05, 33
    grants will be awarded, averaging 273,000. Last
    deadline 12/3/04
  • http//bhpr.hrsa.gov/nursing/

5
BHP Funding Opportunities (contd)
  • Health Careers Opportunity Program (HCOP)
  • Supports public private non-profit health
    professions schools training programs that
    provide students from disadvantaged backgrounds
    with opportunities to develop the skills needed
    to become professionals.
  • Projects can include identification,
    recruitment, selection efforts facilitation of
    entry into training counseling, mentoring
    other services pre-entry training financial aid
    outreach, scholarships stipends work/study
    with community-based primary care providers (last
    deadline 2/21/05usually same time each year).
  • http//bhpr.hrsa.gov/diversity/default.htm

6
BHP Funding Opportunities, contd
  • Bioterrorism Training and Curriculum Development
    Program
  • Supports continuing education/training for
    practicing health care providers and enhancement
    of curricula in health professions schools to
    equip a healthcare workforce to deal with
    bioterrorism events. Special consideration given
    for using distance learning methodologies/teleheal
    th. In FY 05, 35 awards expected.
  • Deadline 4/5/05
  • For More Information Lynn Wegman, 301-443-1648,
    lwegman_at_hrsa.gov

7
BHP Funding Opportunities, contd
  • Allied Health Project Grants
  • Supports health professions schools, academic
    health centers, other public or private
    non-profit entities to establish or expand allied
    health training programs.
  • Projects focus on disciplines in short supply or
    high demand for elderly people rapid transition
    training for people with bachelors degrees in
    health sciences career advancement for allied
    health professionals, and student training in
    community-based settings in rural or other
    underserved areas.
  • In FY 05, 2.3 million available to make about 18
    awards averaging 125,000.
  • deadline 1/25/05deadline usually around same
    time each year
  • http//www.hrsa.gov/grants/preview/professions.htm
    hrsa05083

8
MCH Funding Opportunity
  • Maternal and Child Health Research Program
  • Supports maternal child health research
    relating to services which show promise of
    contributing to new knowledge will result in
    health status service improvements in states
    local communities. Funds applied research
    projects, not basic research, that are intended
    to improve health care delivery systems for
    mothers children. In FY 05, 2.8 million is
    available to make about 10 awards.
  • ContactHae Young Park, 301-443-2207,
    hpark_at_hrsa.gov 
  • Two deadlines a year 3/1/05 and 7/29/05

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National Institutes of Health (NIH)
  • Comprised of 27 institutes/centers that fund
    basic biomedical and behavioral research in
    specific disease-related areas, such as cancer,
    heart disease, diabetes, arthritis, and
    infectious diseases.
  • Institutes and centers also support research
    relating to a particular focus, such as aging,
    child health, mental health, nursing,
    environmental health, or drug abuse/alcohol abuse
    prevention.
  • While all institutes/centers support research in
    the social and behavioral sciences, some do more
    than others, such as the Institutes on Aging,
    Child Health and Human Development, Mental
    Health, Drug Abuse and Alcoholism and Alcohol
    Abuse

11
National Institute of Nursing Research
  • Individuals encouraged to contact NINR extramural
    program staff to discuss proposed areas of
    investigation.
  • Current Research Areas of interest
  • Chronic Illness and Long Term Care
  • http//ninr.nih.gov/ninr/research/dea/science/chro
    nic.html
  • Health Promotion and Risk Reduction
  • http//ninr.nih.gov/ninr/research/dea/science/heal
    th_promo.htm
  • Cardiopulmonary health and critical care
  • http//ninr.nih.gov/ninr/research/dea/science/card
    io.htm

12
National Institute of Nursing Research, contd
  • Current Research Areas of interest
  • Neurofunction and Sensory Conditions
  • http//ninr.nih.gov/ninr/research/dea/science/neur
    o.htm
  • Immune Responses and Oncology
  • http//ninr.nih.gov/ninr/research/dea/science/immu
    ne.htm
  • Reproductive Health and Child Health Promotion
  • http//ninr.nih.gov/ninr/research/dea/science/repr
    oductive.html
  • End of Life and Environmental Contexts
  • http//ninr.nih.gov/ninr/research/dea/science/endo
    flife.htm

13
Important Fact 1 To Get Funded, You Must Know
your Funding Source (NIH) Inside Out
  • NIH says, To write a successful NIH grant
    application, you'll need to understand the NIH
    granting philosophy.
  • NIH funding derives from Congress, so it is
    important to understand NIHs current budget
    priorities

14
High Priorities
  • Health Disparities
  • http//healthdisparities.nih.gov/welcome.html
  • Obesity
  • http//www.obesityresearch.nih.gov/about/about.htm
  • Heart Disease
  • Diabetes
  • Aging
  • Child Health

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How Research Priorities are Set at NIH
  • Often explored through workshops at NIH.
  • If the consensus is to further explore an
    existing area of science, then a program
    announcement (PA) for research applications is
    developed. It will be published in the NIH Guide,
    stay open for three years, and usually will have
    the standard NIH deadlines (Feb 1, June 1 and Oct
    1)
  • Alternatively, funds may be set aside for hot
    topic research areas. A request for one-time
    only applications (RFA) will be published in the
    NIH Guide with specific deadlines.
  • However, most research applications submitted to
    NIH are investigator initiated, and do not
    reference any PA or RFA.

18
Important Fact 2 NIH Says It Will Fund Any Area
of Biomedical/Behavioral Science, But
  • Since NIH is open to new ideas in all areas of
    biomedical and behavioral science, a good idea is
    always worth talking to NIH about
  • Can be submitted for funding as an unsolicited
    application.
  • However, NIH institutes and centers identify
    priority research areas as either
  • Program Announcements
  • suggests applications in ongoing research
    interest for next 3 years, or
  • Requests for Applications
  • solicits applications for one-time only hot
    topics, has specific deadlines, which are then
    published in the NIH Guide to Grants and
    Contracts
  • http//grants.nih.gov/grants/guide/index.html

19
Before You Contact NIH
  • Check out what NIH has already funded in your
    area(s) of interest
  • CRISP (Computer Retrieval of Information on
    Scientific Projects), a searchable database of
    abstracts of all research funded by NIH
    (http//crisp.cit.nih.gov/ ).
  • Talk to recent awardees.
  • Usually generous with their time and ideas
  • Can share their respective funded proposals.
  • GRC can facilitate those connections.

20
Important Fact 3 Always Contact NIH
  • Check NIH institute or center web pages
    (http//www.nih.gov/icd/ ) for the full range of
    program areas and program contacts.
  • Pay attention to National Advisory Council
    information--future research agenda often
    discussed.
  • Establish a dialogue with NIH program staff
  • They want to talk with you.

21
BEFORE You Contact NIH
  • What is an NIH grant mechanism?
  • F-Fellowships K-Career Development N-Research
    Contracts P-Program Project Research Center
    GrantsR-Research Project Grants (good proportion
    of NIHs budget) S-Research-Related Programs
    T-Training Grants U-Cooperative Agreements and
    Y-Interagency Agreements.
  • Good descriptions of these mechanisms
  • http//www.niaid.nih.gov/ncn/grants/mechan.htm
  • http//grants1.nih.gov/grants/funding/funding_prog
    ram.htm

22
New Investigators at NIH
  • Encouraged to submit traditional research project
    grant (R01) applications, identifying themselves
    on the application face page as a new
    investigatorand also in biosketch.
  • Reviewers will specifically be asked to consider
  • Approach reviewers will place more emphasis on
    how applicant demonstrates that
    techniques/approaches are feasible
  • Investigator reviewers will place more emphasis
    on applicants training and research potential,
    rather than track record and number of
    publications
  • Environment reviewers will look for evidence of
    institutional commitment (space and time) to
    perform the research

23
AREA Academic Research Enhancement Program (R15)
  • For institutions receiving less than 3 million
    per year (over last 7 years) from NIH
  • Recognizes role of teaching institutions in
    education of future researchers and practitioners
  • Seeks to strengthen undergraduate experience
  • Supports meritorious research for new knowledge
    and teaching vitality
  • Small award--150,000 total for up to three years
  • Applications due 1/25 5/25 and 9/25
  • http//grants1.nih.gov/grants/funding/area.htm

24
AREA Review Criteria
  • AREA uses same review criteria and two-stage peer
    review process as other NIH programs.
  • Special considerations regarding the investigator
    and environment are unique to AREA.
  • PIs experience must be appropriate for
    supervising students who are conducting research.
  • Applicants school or academic component must be
    suitable for an award in terms of likelihood for
    strengthening the research environment and
    exposing more students to research.
  • Collaboration acceptable if majority of research
    is conducted at an AREA eligible institution

25
AREA Review Criteria (cont.)
  • Reviewers will consider two factors to determine
    if a fitting research environment is evident
  • Documentation of the availability of
    well-qualified students to assist with the
    proposed research project.
  • Evidence that students have pursued, or are
    likely to pursue, meaningful careers in the
    biomedical and behavioral sciences.

26
NIH Small Grant Program (R03)
  • Faculty from all types of institutions are
    eligible to apply.
  • Call before submitting some NIH
    institutes/centers do NOT accept R03
    applications.
  • Provides limited funding (usually not more than
    50,000) for a short period of time.
  • Examples of the types of projects
  • Pilot or feasibility studies
  • Secondary analysis of existing data
  • Small, self-contained research projects
  • Development of research methodology
  • Development of new research technology
  • http//grants1.nih.gov/grants/funding/r03.htm

27
Exploratory/Developmental Research Grant Award
(R21)
  • Intended to encourage new, exploratory and
    developmental research projects by providing
    support for the early stages of development
  • Such as projects to assess the feasibility of a
    novel area of investigation
  • Or an experimental system with potential to
    enhance health-related research.
  • Combined budget for direct costs for 2-year
    project 275,000 max.
  • http//grants1.nih.gov/grants/funding/r21.htm

28
Career Development Awards (K Awards)
  • Research training grants for
  • Scientists with a research doctorate, or
  • Those with a health profession doctorate
  • Opportunities from postdoctoral to independent
    scientist
  • http//grants.nih.gov/training/careerdevelopmentaw
    ards.htm
  • Career Award Wizard is designed to help identify
    an Individual NIH Career Award that might be
    right for the applicant
  • http//grants.nih.gov/training/kwizard/index.htm

29
What is a Modular Budget?
  • The Modular Grant format replaces the regular
    research application format for requests up to
    250,000 direct costs per year.
  • NOT a grant program. It is a revised application
    and award process for R01, R15 and other kinds of
    awards.
  • Applicants request total direct costs in modules
    of 25,000, reflecting appropriate support for
    projects
  • Typical modular grant application will request
    the same number of modules in each year.
  • Categorical dollar information should NOT be
    provided in the application however, the
    responsibilities for the Principal Investigator
    and all key personnel must be specifically
    described.
  • Use PHS-398 (modular budget instructions on p.
    13)
  • http//grants.nih.gov/grants/funding/modular/modul
    ar.htm

30
PHS-398
  • NIHs application form used for all research
    project grants and career awards (K awards)
  • If responding to a specific request for
    applications (RFA) or program announcement (PA),
    contact NIH for additional instructions.
  • The instructions in the RFA or PA may differ from
    the general instructions in PHS-398 if so, they
    will supersede the general.
  • http//grants.nih.gov/grants/funding/phs398/phs398
    .html
  • Additional Questions?
  • E-mail GrantsInfo_at_nih.gov or 301/435-0174

31
What Happens to Your Application?
  • Important to understand the two-step peer review
    process at NIHvery different from other federal
    agencies
  • http//grants1.nih.gov/grants/peer/peer.htm
  • Step One Peer review study sections are managed
    by Institute or Center administrators--list of
    140 standing study sections appears at
    http//www.csr.nih.gov/committees/rosterindex.asp
  • Each study section has between 12-24 members who
    are primarily from academia
  • 60-100 applications reviewed at each study
    section meeting
  • Important Always submit a cover letter with your
    application
  • Suggest the Integrated Review Group (IRG) study
    section(s) best able to assess your proposals
    merit,
  • State Institute or Center most likely to fund it
  • Cite whom at NIH you have been talking to.

32
PEER REVIEW AT NIH
  • Peer review is the essence of what NIH is all
    about
  • http//www.csr.nih.gov/review/policy.asp
  • New video on peer review at NIH
  • http//www.csr.nih.gov/Video/Video.asp
  • After initial review, a second level of peer
    review is done by NIH Institute or Center
    (National Advisory Councils)
  • Final decisions depend on Institutes or Centers
    total research portfolio, type of grant, grant
    size, and grantee (newer investigator, minority,
    woman, etc.).

33
NIH Review Criteria
  • Significance Does the study address an important
    problem? How will scientific knowledge or
    clinical practice be advanced? What will be the
    effect of these studies on the concepts, methods,
    technologies, treatments, services, or
    preventative interventions that drive this field?
  • Approach Are the conceptual or clinical
    framework, design, methods, and analyses
    adequately developed, well integrated, well
    reasoned, and appropriate to the aims of the
    project? Does the applicant acknowledge potential
    problem areas and consider alternative tactics?
  • Innovation Is the project original and
    innovative? For example Does the project
    challenge existing paradigms or clinical
    practice address an innovative hypothesis or
    critical barrier to progress in the field? Does
    the project develop or employ novel concepts,
    approaches, methodologies, tools, or technologies
    for this area?

34
NIH Review Criteria (ctd)
  • Investigators Are the investigators
    appropriately trained and well suited to carry
    out this work? Is the proposed work appropriate
    to the experience level of the principal
    investigator and other researchers? Does the
    investigative team bring complementary and
    integrated expertise to the project (if
    applicable)?
  •  
  • Environment Does the scientific environment in
    which the work will be done contribute to the
    probability of success? Do the proposed studies
    benefit from unique features of the scientific
    environment, or subject populations, or employ
    useful collaborative arrangements? Is there
    evidence of institutional support?

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Other Helpful NIH Web sites
  • NIH Grants Policy Statement
  • http//www.grants.nih.gov/grants/policy/nihgps_20
    03/
  • Success Rates by Institute and Award
  • http//grants2.nih.gov/grants/award/success.htm
  • Forms and Applications
  • http//grants1.nih.gov/grants/forms.htm
  • Electronic Applications (not quite there yet!)
  • http//grants1.nih.gov/grants/era/era.htm

39
Contact Us
Grants Resource Center of the American
Association of State Colleges and
Universities 1307 New York Avenue, NW, Fifth
Floor Washington, DC 20005-4701 202 293
7070 Through Judy Enfinger Assistant
Director Office of Sponsored Programs
enfinger_at_troyst.edu
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