Funding Opportunities

Funding Opportunities Table

Funding Opportunity NameFunding OrganizationFunding TypeSummaryEligibilityTotal Funding AvailableNumber of AwardsAward AmountLength of Project (yrs)Announcement DateApplication Due DateStart DateEnd DateFOA NumberCFDAContact NameContact EmailContact PhoneAttachementAttachment 2Website Link
Rural Emergency Medical Services Training GrantSAMHSAFederal GrantThe purpose of this program is to recruit and train emergency medical services (EMS) personnel in rural areas. SAMHSA recognizes the great need for emergency services in rural areas and the critical role EMS personnel serve across the country.Rural emergency medical service agencies operated by a local or tribal government (fire-based and non-fire based) and non-profit emergency medical service agencies.$5,000,000.0025$200,000.0041-30-202003-30-202007-01-202006-30-2024FG-20-00593.243Corey SullivanFOACSAT@samhsa.hhs.gov(240) 276-1213https://www.samhsa.gov/grants/grant-announcements/fg-20-005
Opioid-Impacted Family Support Program HRSAFederal GrantThe purpose of this program is to support training programs to expand the number of peer support specialists and other behavioral health-related paraprofessionals who are trained to work in integrated, interprofessional teams providing services to children whose parents are impacted by opioid use disorders and other substance use disorders, and their family members who are in guardianship roles.Eligible applicants are State-licensed mental health nonprofit and for-profit organizations. For the purpose of this NOFO, these organizations may include academic institutions, including universities, community colleges and technical schools, which must be accredited by a nationally recognized accrediting agency.$11,500,000.0019$600,000.004 01-21-202004-13-202009-01-202008-31-2024HRSA-20-01493.732Andrea L. Knox MSOIFSP@hrsa.gov(301) 443-4170https://www.hrsa.gov/grants/find-funding/hrsa-20-014?utm_campaign=NOFO%3A+Opioid-Impacted+Family+Support+Program+%28OIFSP%29&utm_medium+=email&utm_source+=govdelivery
Nurse Anesthetist Traineeships HRSAFederal GrantThis funding opportunity will allow eligible institutions to cover the costs of nurse anesthesia programs for individuals. The NAT program will increase the number of Certified Registered Nurse Anesthetists (CRNAs) to provide care to underserved populations.Eligible applicants are schools of nursing, nursing centers, academic health centers, state or local governments, and other public or private nonprofit entities determined appropriate by the Secretary.$2,250,000.0080Determined by formula 312-20-201903-06-202007-01-202006-30-2023HRSA-20-00793.124Karen Delia Breeden MPAKBreeden@hrsa.gov(301) 443-0856https://www.hrsa.gov/grants/find-funding/hrsa-20-007
Addiction Medicine Fellowship Program HRSAFederal GrantAddiction medicine and addiction psychiatric fellowship programs can apply to receive funding to expand the number of fellows they can train. The AMF Program aims to foster robust community-based clinical training of addiction medicine and addiction psychiatry physicians.Eligible applicants include sponsoring institutions of accredited addiction medicine or accredited addiction psychiatry fellowship programs. A consortium consisting of at least one teaching health center and one sponsoring institution of an addiction medicine or addiction psychiatry fellowship program is also eligible to apply.$26,700,000.0033$800,000.00511-25-201902-25-202007-01-202006-30-2025HRSA-20-01393.732Miryam C. Gerdine MPHAMF@hrsa.gov(301) 443-4170https://www.hrsa.gov/grants/find-funding/hrsa-20-014?utm_campaign=NOFO%3A+Opioid-Impacted+Family+Support+Program+%28OIFSP%29&utm_medium+=email&utm_source+=govdelivery
Scholarships for Disadvantaged Students (SDS) ProgramHRSAFederal GrantThe SDS program increases the diversity of the health workforce by funding eligible academic institutions that are training health profession students. The institutions then make scholarships available to students from disadvantaged backgrounds who have financial need.Eligible applicants are accredited schools of allopathic and osteopathic medicine, dentistry, nursing, pharmacy, podiatric medicine, optometry, veterinary medicine, public health, chiropractic, and allied health; schools offering a graduate program in behavioral and mental health practice; and programs for physician assistant training. Students should contact their financial aid office to find out if their school participates.$48,200,000.00~79$40,000.00101-03-202003-03-2020HRSA-20-00693.925Denise SorrellSDSProgram@hrsa.gov(301) 443-2909https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/view-opportunity.html?oppId=323433&utm_campaign=NOFO%3A+Scholarships+for+Disadvantaged+Students+%28SDS%29+Program&utm_medium+=email&utm_source+=govdelivery
Overdose Prevention and Response Mentorship Program NACCHOFederal GrantWith support from the CDC, NACCHO is offering a funding opportunity through a Request for Application process to participate in a new mentorship program with peer local health departments to learn, share experiences, and implement a program related to community overdose prevention and response activities through the Overdose Prevention and Response Mentorship Program. This mentorship program is designed to: Pair LHDs that have experience in developing overdose prevention or response programs in key strategy areas (see below) with peer LHDs interested in receiving assistance, guidance, tools and resources to start planning or expanding their jurisdiction’s response. Spread model and evidence-informed overdose prevention and response practices. Establish a network of LHDs that can learn from each other and share tools and resources on overdose prevention and response activities. Improve NACCHO and CDC’s understanding of challenges and facilitators in disseminating best practices in the field and identifying needs for planning new programs.This funding opportunity is open to LHDs with subject matter expertise that meet the following requirements: • Currently have a program that targets the needs of the community in at least one of the six key strategy areas (surveillance, coordination of local substance misuse efforts, establishing linkages to care, providers and health systems support, public safety partnerships, and empowering individuals to make safer choices). See logic model below in Section IV. • LHD must have one point person within the opioid/substance misuse program who: o Has experience and expertise in one or more of the listed categories; o Has at least five years of professional experience at an LHD (including but not limited to overdose prevention or response work); o Is willing to dedicate 5-6 hours/month per mentee to program; o Is willing and able to travel to the mentee health department or host the mentee for a site visit during the project period; and o Has at least 1-2 years of experience in a leadership role (e.g., this person must demonstrate their ability to effectively mentor others).Mentoring one (1) mentee: $50,000; Mentoring two (2) mentees: $100,000; Mentoring three (3) mentees: $150,000NACCHO Overdose Prevention Teamopioidepidemic@naccho.org https://essentialelements.naccho.org/archives/15912
Rural Health Care Coordination Program HRSAFederal Grant Applicants are required to coordinate the health care delivery services in rural communities through the following four focus areas of collaboration, leadership and workforce, improved outcomes, and sustainability. Additional program objectives include: enhanced integrated systems to collaborate and to share data among member organizations; effective care coordination workforce to meet needs within the rural communities; improved access, delivery, and quality of services and overall patients’ health outcomes; and increased program financial sustainability. Eligibility for the program requires that applicants must be either public or nonprofit private rural entities who represent a consortium of at least three separate health care entities and must not previously have received a grant under this program for the same or similar project.$7,500,000.0010$250,000.00312-13-1903-12-202007-01-202006-30-2023HRSA-20-03093.912Kanokphan Mew Pongsiri kpongsiri@hrsa.gov(301) 443-2752https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/view-opportunity.html?oppId=315879
https://www.ruralhealthinfo.org/assets/2844-11034/care-coordination-network-partnership-sourcebook-2015-2018.pdf
Black Lung Clinics ProgramHRSA Federal Grant This notice announces the opportunity to apply for funding under the Black Lung Clinics Program (BLCP). The primary goal is to reduce the morbidity and mortality associated with occupationally-related coal mine dust lung disease (CMDLD)1 through the provision of medical, outreach, educational, and benefits counseling services. All applicants, at a minimum, must provide certain services to coal miners in their service area (see Section IV.3.1). The additional guidelines to the minimum required services are intended to ensure that all service areas receive a level of services commensurate with current efforts in those areas and that the quality and breadth of services delivered to coal miners is sustainedAny state or public or private entity may apply. Applicant organizations that are federally recognized tribes or tribal organizations are eligible to apply if conducting all proposed activities within federally recognized tribal areas. Documentation of federally recognized tribal status must be included for this consideration (Attachment 1). A state, or a single entity or consortium within a state, may apply.$11,000,000.0015NA512-06-1903-06-20HRSA-20-02793.965Krista M. Mastelblacklung@hrsa.gov(301)443-0491https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/view-opportunity.html?oppId=315915
End-of-Life Planning and CareMcElhattan Foundation PrivateThe McElhattan Foundation is inviting proposals for its End-of-Life Planning and Care grant program from applicants with the potential to enhance the quality of end-of-life care through technological innovation. In previous years, grant amounts have ranged from $5,000 to $1 million.To be eligible, nonprofit organizations must be based in the U.S. and recognized as tax exempt under section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue CodeNA-+18 awards$5,000.00 to $1,000,000.00NA11-18-2019LOI due: 12-13-2019; Application due: 01-31-201906-30-2020NANANAMcElhattan Foundationinfo@mcelhattan.org412-450-0173https://mcelhattan.org/apply-for-a-grant/application-process/
Ending the HIV Epidemic- Primary Care HIV Prevention HRSAFederal GrantExisting health centers will use supplemental funding to expand HIV prevention services that decrease the risk of HIV transmission in geographic locations identified by Ending the HIV Epidemic: A Plan for America, focusing on supporting access to and use of pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP). Funding is available to 182 health centers receiving H80 funding in the geographic locations identified by the Ending the HIV Epidemic initiative. • All health centers currently receiving RWHAP funding either directly or as a sub-recipient (co-funded) that have at least one service delivery site in one of the geographic locations. These 149 health centers are located in 38 counties; 6 states; Washington, D.C.; and San Juan, Puerto Rico. • All 29 health centers in the 10 counties without co-funded health centers. • The four health centers proximate to the five RWHAP-funded organizations in Oklahoma. See the PCHP technical assistance webpage for a list of eligible health centers. The health centers not receiving RWHAP funding (i.e., not co-funded) must submit a memorandum of understanding or agreement with a RWHAP-funded organization$50 Million182$250,000.002 10-16-201912-16-201904-01-20203-31-2022HRSA-20-09193.527Rebecca Levinerlevine2@hrsa.gov301-594-4300BPHC HRSA-20-091 (H80) PCHP HIV Supplement.Instructions_Finalhttps://bphc.hrsa.gov/programopportunities/fundingopportunities/default.aspx?id=655e665e-e793-4fce-bfc3-cc33658dc314
Primary Care Training and Enhancement: Residency Training in Primary Care Program (PCTE-RTPC)HRSAFederal GrantThe purpose of this program is to enhance accredited residency training programs in family medicine, general internal medicine, general pediatrics or combined internal medicine and pediatrics (med-peds) in rural and/or underserved areas, and encourage program graduates to choose primary care careers in these areas. Eligible entities include accredited public or nonprofit privates hospitals, schools of allopathic medicine or osteopathic medicine, or a public or private non-profit entity. $10 Million20$500,000510-16-201901-24-202007-01-202006-30-2025HRSA-20-00893.884Anthony Anyanwu, MD, MHA, MScAAnyanwu@hrsa.gov301-443-8437BHW HRSA-20-008 (D58) PCTE RTPC_Finalhttps://bhw.hrsa.gov/fundingopportunities/Default.aspx?id=4039dddc-5b10-41fd-a372-d4cfa723aae8&utm_campaign=NOFO%3A+Primary+Care+Training+and+Enhancement%3A+Residency+Training&utm_medium+=email&utm_source+=govdelivery
Community Facilities LoanRCACFederal GrantRCAC’s Community Facilities Loan Program offers loans to develop and improve essential community facilities in the rural West. This program offers short-term loans to meet early acquisition and pre-development needs, interim construction costs, and long-term permanent financing.Projects must be located in rural areas with populations of 50,000 or less in Alaska, Arizona, California, Colorado, Hawaii and other pacific islands, Idaho, Montana, Nevada, New Mexico, Oregon, Utah, Washington and Wyoming. In instances where the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) Community Facility loan program is used as the take-out source for an RCAC short-term loan or as a guarantor for an RCAC long-term loan, the rural area population limit is 20,000. Applications will be accepted from: Nonprofit organizations Public agencies Tribal governmentsUp to $6,000,0001-3 Darryl Englishdenglish@rcac.org(480) 265-8684LF_community_facilities-4-24-19https://www.rcac.org/lending/community-facility-loans/
Community Facilities Direct Loan & Grant Program USDA Federal Grant This program provides affordable funding to develop essential community facilities in rural areas. An essential community facility is defined as a facility that provides an essential service to the local community for the orderly development of the community in a primarily rural area, and does not include private, commercial or business undertakings. Funds can be used to purchase, construct, and / or improve essential community facilities, purchase equipment and pay related project expenses. Examples of essential community facilities include: Health care facilities such as hospitals, medical clinics, dental clinics, nursing homes or assisted living facilities Public facilities such as town halls, courthouses, airport hangars or street improvements Community support services such as child care centers, community centers, fairgrounds or transitional housing Public safety services such as fire departments, police stations, prisons, police vehicles, fire trucks, public works vehicles or equipment Educational services such as museums, libraries or private schools Utility services such as telemedicine or distance learning equipment Local food systems such as community gardens, food pantries, community kitchens, food banks, food hubs or greenhousesEligible borrowers include: Public bodies; Community-based non-profit corporations; Federally-recognized Tribes. Rural areas including cities, villages, townships and towns including Federally Recognized Tribal Lands with no more than 20,000 residents according to the latest U.S. Census Data are eligible for this program.Dependent on Loan or Grant needs. Dependent on Loan or Grant needs. Dependent on Loan or Grant needs. Dependent on Loan or Grant needs. Dependent on Loan or Grant needs. Randy Parker(801) 524-4320Direct Loan Information:
https://www.ecfr.gov/cgi-bin/text-idx?SID=dc79cb034816aebec887eb1b64c8cce7&node=pt7.13.1942&rgn=div5
Grant Information: 
https://www.ecfr.gov/cgi-bin/text-idx?SID=dc79cb034816aebec887eb1b64c8cce7&node=pt7.15.3570&rgn=div5
https://www.rd.usda.gov/programs-services/community-facilities-direct-loan-grant-program
https://www.rd.usda.gov/ut
Community Facilities Guaranteed Loan ProgramUSDAFederal LoanThis program provides loan guarantees to eligible private lenders to help build essential community facilities in rural areas. An essential community facility is defined as a facility that provides an essential service to the local community for the orderly development of the community in a primarily rural area, and does not include private, commercial or business undertakings. Funds can be used to purchase, construct, and / or improve essential community facilities, purchase equipment and pay related project expenses. Examples of essential community facilities include: Health care facilities such as hospitals, medical clinics, dental clinics, nursing homes or assisted living facilities Public facilities such as town halls, courthouses, airport hangers or street improvements Community support services such as child care centers, community centers, fairgrounds or transitional housing Public safety services such as fire departments, police stations, prisons, police vehicles, fire trucks, public works vehicles or equipment Educational services such as museums, libraries or private schools Utility services such as telemedicine or distance learning equipment Local food systems such as community gardens, food pantries, community kitchens, food banks, food hubs or greenhousesPrivate lenders may apply for a loan guarantee on loans made to an eligible borrower that is unable to obtain the needed commercial credit on reasonable terms without the guarantee. Eligible borrowers: Public bodies; Community-based non-profit corporations; Federally-recognized Tribes. Rural areas including cities, villages, townships and towns including Federally Recognized Tribal Lands with no more than 20,000 residents according to the latest U.S. Census Data are eligible for this program. 40 yearsRandy Parker (801) 524-4320https://www.ecfr.gov/cgi-bin/text-idx?SID=6a93367cf2b1605c97abaea683445abc&node=pt7.15.3575&rgn=div5https://www.rd.usda.gov/programs-services/community-facilities-guaranteed-loan-program
Rural Economic Development Loan & Grant Program USDAFederal GrantThe Rural Economic Development Loan and Grant program provides funding for rural projects through local utility organizations. USDA provides zero-interest loans to local utilities which they, in turn, pass through to local businesses (ultimate recipients) for projects that will create and retain employment in rural areas. To receive funding (which will be forwarded to selected eligible projects) an entity must be: A former Rural Utilities Service borrower who borrowed, repaid or pre-paid an insured, direct, or guaranteed loan Nonprofit utilities that are eligible to receive assistance from the Rural Development Electric or Telecommunication Programs; or Current Rural Development Electric or Telecommunication Programs borrowersGrants: $300,000.00 Loans: $2,000,000.0010Randy Parker(801) 524-4320https://www.rd.usda.gov/programs-services/rural-economic-development-loan-grant-program