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
The Rural Communities Opioid Response Program - Psychostimulant SupportHRSAFederalThe goal of this new effort is to strengthen and expand prevention, treatment, and recovery services for rural individuals who misuse psychostimulants, and to enhance their ability to access treatment and move towards recovery over a three-year project timeline.Eligible applicants include all domestic public or private, non-profit or for-profit entities, including faith-based and community-based organizations, and federally-recognized tribes and tribal organizations. The applicant organization may be located in an urban or rural area and should have the staffing and infrastructure necessary to oversee program activities, serve as the fiscal agent for the award, and ensure that local control for the award is vested in the targeted rural communities. $7,500,000.0015$500,000.0031/11/202104/12/2021NANAHRSA-21-09193.912Kim Nesbittruralopioidresponse@HRSA.gov(301) 443-4271https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/view-opportunity.html?oppId=328944https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/view-opportunity.html?oppId=328944https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/view-opportunity.html?oppId=328944
P4 Challenge: Innovations in Pediatric Primary Care to Improve Child HealthHRSAFederal Vaccinations and well-child visits help prevent outbreaks of childhood diseases. Recent CDC data show that fewer children got vaccines on time this year compared to last year because of the COVID-19 pandemic. The P4 Challenge invites applicants to propose and implement innovative approaches to increase access to and utilization of well-child visits and/or immunizations services within primary care settings. Innovative approaches in Phase 1 should aim to increase a key pediatric health performance measure such as: Number of well-child visits (number of visits/number of children in the target population) Well-child visit disparities (comparing measures across two or more subpopulations) Doses administered of specific vaccines; coverage of the primary pediatric vaccination series (for example, number of MMR vaccines given/number of children 12-18 months in the target population) Disparities within the community on a specific immunization metric (comparing measure across two or more subpopulations) In Phase 1 of the P4 Challenge, up to 50 applicants will receive $10,000 to deploy the proposed approach in Phase 2.To be eligible to win a prize under the P4 Challenge, an individual or entity: Must be submitting on behalf of or in partnership with a primary care provider who delivers health services to children. We encourage partnerships with community partners. Additionally, applicants: Shall have complied with all the requirements under this section. In the case of a private entity, shall be incorporated and maintain a primary place of business in the United States and in the case of an individual, whether participating singly or in a group, shall be a citizen or permanent resident of the United States. May not be a federal entity or federal employee acting within the scope of their employment. Shall not be an HHS employee working on their applications or submissions during assigned duty hours. May not be employees of HRSA or any other company, organization, or individual involved with the design, production, execution, judging, or distribution of the Challenge and their immediate family (spouse, parents and step-parents, siblings and step-siblings, and children and step-children) and household members (people who share the same residence at least three (3) months out of the year). Federal grantees may not use federal funds to develop COMPETES Act Challenge applications unless consistent with the purpose of their grant award. Federal contractors may not use federal funds from a contract to develop COMPETES Act Challenge applications or to fund efforts in support of a COMPETES Act Challenge submission. An individual or entity shall not be deemed ineligible because the individual or entity used federal facilities or consulted with federal employees during a competition if the facilities and employees are made equitably available to all individuals and entities participating in the competition. Entrants must agree to assume any and all risks and waive claims against the Federal Government and its related entities, except in the case of willful misconduct, for any injury, death, damage, or loss of property, revenue, or profits, whether direct, indirect, or consequential, arising from participation in this prize contest, whether the injury, death, damage, or loss arises through negligence or otherwise. Entrants must also agree to indemnify the Federal Government against third-party claims for damages arising from or related to competition activities The government will not select as a winner an individual who is currently on the Excluded Parties List.$1,000,000Phase I Winners: Up to 50; Phase II Winners: Up to 20Phase I Winner Prize Amount: $10,000; Phase I Winner Prize Amount: $25,000101/07/2021Phase I: 03/15/2021; Phase II: April 2021Phase I: April 2021; Phase II: October 2021NANANAhttps://mchb.hrsa.gov/p4challengehttps://mchb.hrsa.gov/p4challengehttps://mchb.hrsa.gov/p4challengehttps://mchb.hrsa.gov/p4challengehttps://mchb.hrsa.gov/p4challengehttps://mchb.hrsa.gov/p4challenge
Primary Care Training and Enhancement-Community Prevention and Maternal Health (PCTE-CPMH)HRSAFederal The purpose of this program is to train primary care physicians in maternal health care clinical services or population health in order to improve maternal health outcomes. The program will increase the number of primary care physicians trained in public health and general preventive medicine, or trained in enhanced obstetrical care to increase maternal health care expertise and the number of primary care physicians trained in enhanced obstetric care in rural and/or underserved areas. There are two training tracks: Primary Care Community Prevention Track and Primary Care Obstetrics Track. Both tracks train primary care physicians in different aspects of maternal health care.Eligible entities for the PCTE-CPMH program are an accredited public or nonprofit private hospital, school of medicine or osteopathic medicine, academically affiliated physician assistant training program, or a public or private nonprofit entity which the Secretary has determined is capable of carrying out such a grant. Faith-based and community-based organizations are eligible to apply for these funds if otherwise eligible. Tribes and tribal organizations may apply for these funds, if otherwise eligible.$15.8 Million26Up to $600,000.00512/14/202002/22/202107/01/202106/30/2026HRSA-21-01493.884Irene Sandvold isandvold@hrsa.gov(301) 443-2295https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/search-grants.html?keywords=HRSA-21-014&utm_campaign=NOFO%3A+PCTE-Community+Prevention+and+Maternal+Health&utm_medium=email&utm_source=govdeliveryhttps://www.grants.gov/web/grants/search-grants.html?keywords=HRSA-21-014&utm_campaign=NOFO%3A+PCTE-Community+Prevention+and+Maternal+Health&utm_medium=email&utm_source=govdeliveryhttps://www.grants.gov/web/grants/search-grants.html?keywords=HRSA-21-014&utm_campaign=NOFO%3A+PCTE-Community+Prevention+and+Maternal+Health&utm_medium=email&utm_source=govdelivery
Behavioral Health Workforce Education and Training (BHWET) Program for ProfessionalsHRSAFederal The purpose of this program is to develop and expand experiential training opportunities to improve the distribution and supply of the behavioral health workforce. The Program emphasizes relationships with community-based partners to increase access to quality behavioral health services for populations across the lifespan in high need and high demand areas. A special focus is placed on the knowledge and understanding of children, adolescents, and transitional-aged youth at risk for behavioral health disorders.Institutions of higher education or professional training programs that focus on mental health Doctoral, internship, and postdoctoral programs of health service psychology Master’s and doctoral degree programs of social work$44,200,000.0092$400,000.00412/03/202001/21/202107/01/202106/30/2025HRSA-21-08993.732Isabel NietoBHWET@hrsa.gov(301) 443-2351https://www.hrsa.gov/grants/find-funding/hrsa-21-089?utm_campaign=Grant+Opportunity+for+Behavioral+Health+Workforce+Training&utm_medium=email&utm_source=govdeliveryhttps://www.hrsa.gov/grants/find-funding/hrsa-21-089?utm_campaign=Grant+Opportunity+for+Behavioral+Health+Workforce+Training&utm_medium=email&utm_source=govdeliveryhttps://www.hrsa.gov/grants/find-funding/hrsa-21-089?utm_campaign=Grant+Opportunity+for+Behavioral+Health+Workforce+Training&utm_medium=email&utm_source=govdelivery
Indian Health Service Community Opioid Intervention Pilot ProjectsIndian Health Service, U.S. Department of Health and Human ServicesFederal The Community Opioid Intervention Pilot Projects program provides grants to develop and expand education and awareness of prevention, treatment, and/or recovery activities for opioid misuse and opioid use disorder in American Indian/Alaska Native (AI/AN) communities. Projects will be required to address the program objectives: Increase public awareness and education about culturally-appropriate and family-centered opioid prevention, treatment, and recovery practices and programs in AI/AN communities Create comprehensive support teams to strengthen and empower AI/AN families in addressing the opioid crisis in Tribal and Urban Indian communities Reduce unmet treatment needs and opioid overdose related deaths through the use of medication-assisted treatment (MAT)Eligible applicants include: Federally recognized tribes Alaska Native villages Alaska group, regional, and village corporations Tribal organizations Urban Indian organizations$16,500,00033$500,000 per year312/15/2020Paul E Gettys301-443-2114https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/view-opportunity.html?oppId=329460https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/view-opportunity.html?oppId=329460https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/view-opportunity.html?oppId=329460
Rural Health Care Services Outreach Program (Outreach)HRSAFederalThe Outreach Program administered by HRSA’s FORHP focuses on expanding the delivery of health care services to include new and enhanced services exclusively in rural communities. Applicants are required to deliver health care services through a consortium of at least three organizations, use an evidence-based or promising practice model to inform their approach, and demonstrate health outcomes and sustainability by the end of the four-year performance period.The eligibility criteria for this program has changed and now includes all domestic public and private, nonprofit and for-profit entities with demonstrated experience serving, or the capacity to serve, rural underserved populations. Urban-based organizations applying as the lead applicant should ensure there is a high degree of rural control in the project. The applicant organization must represent a network that includes at least three or more health care provider organizations and, at least 66% (or two-thirds) of consortium members must be located in a HRSA-designated rural area.$12,700,00060$250,00019-29-202012-01-2020HRSA-21-02793.912Alex Oforiruraloutreachprogram@hrsa.gov(301) 945-3986https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/view-opportunity.html?oppId=326599
Rural Health Network Development Planning ProgramHRSAFederalSuccessful Network Planning award recipients will receive up to $100,000 for a one-year period of performance to promote the development of integrated health care networks in order to (i) achieve efficiencies; (ii) expand access to, coordinate, and improve the quality of basic health care services; and (iii) strengthen the rural health care system as a whole. This program brings together key parts of a rural health care delivery system, particularly those entities that may not have collaborated in the past, to work together to establish or improve local capacity and coordination of care.Eligible applicants shall be domestic public or private, non-profit or for-profit entities, including faith-based, community-based, tribes and tribal organizations. The applicant organization may be located in a rural or urban area, but must have demonstrated experience serving, or the capacity to serve, rural underserved populations. Urban applicants should describe how they will ensure a high degree of local rural control in the project. Applicants should list the rural areas (counties) that will be served.$2,000,000.0020$100,000.0018-18-202011-16-2020N/AN/AHRSA-21-02193.912Jillian CauseyJCausey@hrsa.gov(301) 443-1493https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/view-opportunity.html?oppId=326598
National Research Service Award (NRSA)HRSAFederal This funding opportunity will allow eligible institutions to train and provide support to postdoctoral health care professionals who are planning to pursue careers in biomedical and behavioral health research related to primary care. Grantees will train researchers to study issues facing the primary care workforce across the nation.Programs that received funds between 2011 through 2020 under sections 747, 736, or 739 of the Public Health Service (PHS) Act. Faith-based and community-based organizations if otherwise eligible. Tribes and Tribal organizations if otherwise eligible. $7,800,000.0015$500,000.00509-17-202011-09-202007-01-202106-30-2026HRSA-21-01393.186Svetlana Cicale, MA, MPHscicale@hrsa.gov(301) 443-7271https://www.hrsa.gov/grants/find-funding/hrsa-21-013?utm_campaign=NOFO%3A+Ruth+L.+Kirschstein+National+Research+Service+Award+Instit&utm_medium+=email&utm_source=govdelivery
Rural Health Network Development Planning (Network Planning) ProgramHRSAFederalRural Health Network Development Planning (Network Planning) ProgramThe eligibility criteria for this program has been reauthorized to include all domestic public and private, nonprofit and for-profit entities with demonstrated experience serving, or the capacity to serve, rural underserved populations. Urban-based organizations applying as the lead applicant should ensure there is a high degree of rural control in the project. The applicant organization must represent a network that includes at least three or more health care provider organizations and, at least 66% (or two-thirds) of network members must be located in a HRSA-designated rural area.$2,000,00020$100,000NA 8-18-202011-16-2020NANAHRSA-21-02193.912 Jillian CauseyJCausey@hrsa.gov(301) 443-1493https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/search-grants.html?keywords=hrsa-21-021
Integrating Behavioral Health and Oral Health Learning CollaborativeNational Network for Oral Health Access (NNOHN) & HRSAFederal The National Network for Oral Health Access (NNOHA) is seeking interested health centers to participate in a virtual Learning Collaborative on Integrating Behavioral Health and Oral Health (IBOH) funded through NNOHA’s cooperative agreement with the Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA). The Learning Collaborative will take place from September 2020 to December 2020. This learning collaborative will be 100% virtual. The goal of the IBOH Learning Collaborative is to improve the overall health of health center patients by utilizing the User’s Guide for Implementation of Interprofessional Oral Health Core Clinical Competencies as a framework for implementing behavioral health screenings such as the PDQ-9 or PHQ-2 in the dental clinic.NNOHA seeks responses from HRSA health center grantees. At a minimum, applying health centers should meet the following criteria: Provide behavioral health services within the health center system. Utilize and produce health outcome measurement reports from a fully implemented electronic medical record (EMR) and an electronic dental record (EDR).NANANA1 7-31-20208-14-20209-18-202012-18-2020NANACandace Owen candace@nnoha.orghttp://www.nnoha.org/nnoha-content/uploads/2020/07/IOHBH-Application-2020_Final.pdf
https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSf9MewAauF797DJPz9SOsx4LmIZDT9GJv4iFSSEXaOoew-b1g/viewform
http://www.nnoha.org/nnoha-content/uploads/2020/07/IOHBH-Application-2020_Final.pdf
https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSf9MewAauF797DJPz9SOsx4LmIZDT9GJv4iFSSEXaOoew-b1g/viewform
http://www.nnoha.org/nnoha-content/uploads/2020/07/IOHBH-Application-2020_Final.pdf
https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSf9MewAauF797DJPz9SOsx4LmIZDT9GJv4iFSSEXaOoew-b1g/viewform
Mass Media Grant Utah COVID-19 Unified Command StateUp to $250,000 for campaigns to reach broad audiences in Utah with persuasive health guidance consistent with Utah Leads Together. Requires a 1:1 Match. (50% State of Utah/CARES - this grant, 50% Applicant Organization)Any organization can apply. Preference will be given to Utah-based organizations with a demonstrated ability to reach their target audiences through established relationships and channels.NANAUp to $250,000.00NA07-23-2020View Bottom LinkView Bottom LinkView Bottom LinkView Bottom LinkView Bottom LinkView Bottom LinkView Bottom LinkYou must create a portal in order to continue with the application https://utahdcc.secure.force.com/dhaYou must create a portal in order to continue with the application https://utahdcc.secure.force.com/dhaYou must create a portal in order to continue with the application https://utahdcc.secure.force.com/dha
Targeted Audience GrantUtah COVID-19 Unified Command State Up to $75,000 for campaigns to reach targeted audiences in Utah with persuasive health guidance consistent with Utah Leads Together and UDOH Guidelines (the number of awards could increase if full amount $75,000 is not awarded). Preference given to campaigns targeted to high-risk populations and their caretakers, multicultural communities, and geographic areas of concern (as defined by above average rates of COVID-19 infection). Existing and established channels or methods of communication are encouraged for grassroots communication. Requires a 4:1 Match. (80% State of Utah/CARES - this grant, 20% Applicant Organization)Any organization can apply. Preference will be given to Utah-based organizations with a demonstrated ability to reach their target audiences through established relationships and channels.NANAUp to $75,000.00View Bottom LinkView Bottom LinkView Bottom LinkView Bottom LinkView Bottom LinkView Bottom LinkView Bottom LinkView Bottom LinkView Bottom LinkView Bottom LinkYou must create a portal in order to continue with the application https://utahdcc.secure.force.com/dhaYou must create a portal in order to continue with the application https://utahdcc.secure.force.com/dhaYou must create a portal in order to continue with the application https://utahdcc.secure.force.com/dha
Social Media GrantUtah COVID-19 Unified Command State Up to $50,000 for social media campaigns intended to reach Utahans with persuasive health guidance consistent with Utah Leads Together and UDOH Guidelines. Preference given to campaigns targeted to high-risk populations and their caretakers, multicultural communities, and geographic areas of concern (as defined by above average rates of COVID-19 infection) and leveraging existing, established communications channels over creating new channels. Requires a 4:1 Match. (80% State of Utah/CARES - this grant, 20% Applicant Organization)Any organization can apply. Preference will be given to Utah-based organizations with a demonstrated ability to reach their target audiences through established relationships and channelsNANA Up to $50,000.00View Bottom Link View Bottom Link View Bottom Link View Bottom Link View Bottom Link View Bottom Link View Bottom Link View Bottom Link View Bottom Link View Bottom Link You must create a portal in order to continue with the application https://utahdcc.secure.force.com/dhaYou must create a portal in order to continue with the application https://utahdcc.secure.force.com/dhaYou must create a portal in order to continue with the application https://utahdcc.secure.force.com/dha
Rural Communities Opioid Response Program – Neonatal Abstinence Syndrome (RCORP-NAS)HRSAFederal The Health Resources and Services Administration’s (HRSA) Federal Office of Rural Health Policy (FORHP) will be making a $15 million investment, over three years, for approximately 30 grants to reduce the incidence and impact of Neonatal Abstinence Syndrome (NAS). Over a three-year project period, grant recipients will conduct a combination of prevention, treatment, and recovery activities to improve systems of care, family supports, and social determinants of health. While the focus of RCORP-NAS is primarily opioid use disorder (OUD), applicants may also choose to address additional substances of concern or substance use disorders (SUDs) among pregnant women, mothers, and women of childbearing age who have a history of, or who are at risk for, SUD/OUD and their children, families, and caregivers who reside in rural areas.Public housing authorities/Indian housing authorities For profit organizations other than small businesses State governments Nonprofits having a 501(c)(3) status with the IRS, other than institutions of higher education Others (see text field entitled "Additional Information on Eligibility" for clarification) Native American tribal organizations (other than Federally recognized tribal governments) County governments City or township governments Small businesses Public and State controlled institutions of higher education Independent school districts Native American tribal governments (Federally recognized) Private institutions of higher education Special district governments Nonprofits that do not have a 501(c)(3) status with the IRS, other than institutions of higher education$15,000,000.0030$500,000.0036-11-20207-20-2020HRSA-20-10693.912Monica Rousseau ruralopioidresponse@hrsa.gov(301) 945-0928https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/view-opportunity.html?oppId=324230
Children's Hospitals Graduate Medical Education Payment Program HRSA Federal The CHGME Payment Program compensates for the disparity in the level of federal GME funding for freestanding children’s teaching hospitals versus other types of teaching hospitals. Federal funding for graduate medical education (GME) is primarily provided by the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) and goes to full service teaching hospitals that serve primarily adult patients. Freestanding children’s hospitals receive little to no GME funding from Medicare because children’s hospitals have a low Medicare caseload. The Bureau of Health Workforce (BHW), Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA), U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) administers the program.There are two categories of children’s hospitals that may be eligible for CHGME payments in FY 2021, depending on the funding appropriated to the program: Currently Eligible Hospitals Newly Qualified Hospitals Hospitals that are applying for the first time for the CHGME Payment Program may be hospitals that are new to the CHGME Payment Program but qualify under the “Currently Eligible Hospitals” requirements or eligible as a “Newly Qualified Hospital."$320,000,000.0058-65NANA05-21-202007-24-202010-01-2020NAHRSA-21-01293.255Lisa Flach-Fulcheraflach-fulcher@hrsa.gov(301) 443-0365https://www.hrsa.gov/grants/find-funding/hrsa-21-012
Distance Learning and TeleMedicine GrantUSDAFederalThe Distance Learning and Telemedicine program helps rural communities use the unique capabilities of telecommunications to connect to each other and to the world, overcoming the effects of remoteness and low population density. For example, this program can link teachers and medical service providers in one area to students and patients in another. To learn more about recently funded DLT projects, Rural Development has developed a map of recently funded DLT projects All upcoming events will be posted on the events program tab.Grant funds may be used for: Acquisition of eligible capital assets, such as: Broadband transmission facilities Audio, video and interactive video equipment Terminal and data terminal equipment Computer hardware, network components and software Inside wiring and similar infrastructure that further DLT services Acquisition of instructional programming that is a capital asset Acquisition of technical assistance and instruction for using eligible equipment.For both programs, eligible applicants include most entities that provide education or health care through telecommunications, including: Most State and local governmental entities Federally-recognized Tribes Non-profits For-profit businesses Consortia of eligible entities DLT 100% grant applications are accepted through a competitive process.View Bottom Website LinkView Bottom Website LinkView Bottom Website LinkView Bottom Website LinkView Bottom Website LinkView Bottom Website LinkView Bottom Website LinkView Bottom Website Linkhttps://www.ecfr.gov/cgi-bin/text-idx?SID=1b220c21564be955f508f59fe51523e8&mc=true&node=pt7.11.1734&rgn=div5https://www.rd.usda.gov/programs-services/distance-learning-telemedicine-grants
COVID-19 Telehealth ProgramFCCFederal Disbursements The COVID-19 Telehealth Program will provide $200 million in funding, appropriated by Congress as part of the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (CARES) Act, to help health care providers provide connected care services to patients at their homes or mobile locations in response to the novel Coronavirus 2019 disease (COVID-19) pandemic. The Program will provide immediate support to eligible health care providers responding to the COVID-19 pandemic by fully funding their telecommunications services, information services, and devices necessary to provide critical connected care services until the program’s funds have been expended or the COVID-19 pandemic has ended. Note that the COVID-19 Telehealth Program is limited to nonprofit and public eligible health care providers that fall within the categories of health care providers in section 254(h)(7)(B) of the 1996 Act. For more information, see Question 8 of the FAQs.The COVID-19 Telehealth Program is open to eligible health care provider sites that treat patients, whether located in rural or non-rural areas or U.S. territories. The COVID-19 Telehealth Program is limited to nonprofit and public eligible health care providers that fall within the categories of health care providers in section 254(h)(7)(B) of the 1996 Act: (1) post-secondary educational institutions offering health care instruction, teaching hospitals, and medical schools; (2) community health centers or health centers providing health care to migrants; (3) local health departments or agencies; (4) community mental health centers; (5) not-for-profit hospitals; (6) rural health clinics; (7) skilled nursing facilities; or (8) consortia of health care providers consisting of one or more entities falling into the first seven categories. For purposes of the COVID-19 Telehealth Program, which is authorized by the CARES Act, and not the 1996 Telecommunications Act, both rural and non-rural health clinics are eligible to receive funding.$200,000,000.00General Questions: EmergencyTelehealthSupport@fcc.gov
Application Process Questions: TelehealthApplicationSupport@fcc.gov.
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
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