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Searching for funding can be time-consuming. To help make your job easier, CSAP's Southwest CAPT has gathered a list of several sites containing information on federal funding resources, grant sources, areas of interest, submission procedures and deadlines for prevention activities. These sites are sponsored by private grantwriting consultants, others by non-profits and others by colleges and universities, While some of them will be more useful than others depending on your organizations need, they contain valuable advice and materials in the fields of youth development and youth risk behavior prevention, focused specifically on alcohol, drugs, sex, tobacco and violence.

CSAP's Southwest CAPT, having no control over the contents of these sites, neither endorses nor takes responsibility for the contents of web sites not under its direct control. Our intent is to help you through the funding process. As CSAP's Southwest CAPT receives notices of federal funding or other grant resources which we believe may be of use to persons and organizations in the prevention community, this information will be posted below on this page. Please check this page frequently if you are interested in applying for a grant or federal funding.

FUNDING ALERT
(January 2003)

Announcement for the FY 2003 Drug-Free Communities Support Program - The Executive Office of the President, ONDCP and the U.S. Department of Justice, OJJDP have issued a program announcement for the FY 2003 Drug-Free Communities Support Program. Approximately 150 grants of up to $100,000 will be made available through a competitive grant process in fiscal year (FY) 2003. The deadline for applications is 5 p.m. E.S.T. March 11, 2003. Applicants must register on OJP's Grants Management System by February 25, 2003. All applications must be completed online using the Office of Justice Programs' (OJP's) Grants Management System. Note: Only applications submitted online through GMS will be accepted; applications that are mailed, faxed, or e-mailed will not be accepted. Interested applicants can access the program announcement on the OJJDP Web site under Grants & Funding. The deadline for applications is 5 p.m. E.S.T. March 11, 2003. Applicants must register on OJP's Grants Management System by February 25, 2003. Read more . . .

 

Federal Funding Resources for Prevention Activities
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Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA):
SAMHSA is the lead Federal agency charged with strengthening the capacity of the Nation’s health care system to provide substance abuse prevention, addictions treatment and mental health services for Americans experiencing or at risk for mental illness or substance abuse. Snapshot, a publication of SAMHSA, gives a preview of anticipated fiscal year 2001 funding opportunities, describing programs that rely upon the creativity and innovation of the substance abuse and mental health services communities.

Center for Substance Abuse Prevention (CSAP):
SAMHSA’s CSAP serves as the Nation’s focal point for efforts to identify and promote effective strategies to prevent substance abuse, whether use of illicit drugs, misuse of legal medications, use of tobacco, or excessive or illegal use of alcohol. With grantees representing States, communities, and organizations at the national, regional and local levels, CSAP’s grant activities promote the development, application, and dissemination of new knowledge in substance abuse prevention.

Department of Education:
The Department of Education funds programs addressing child abuse prevention, abuse of children with disabilities, parent education, and research and training programs concerning child maltreatment and child welfare through its Offices of Elementary and Secondary Education, Special Education and Rehabilitative Services, and Educational Research and Improvement. http://www.ed.gov/offices/OESE/program.html
Within OESE, the Compensatory Education Programs Office, Office of Indian Education, Office of Migrant Education, and the Safe and Drug-Free Schools Programs Office address child abuse and neglect prevention, family support, and related child well-being issues. http://www.ed.gov/offices/OSERS

Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention:
OJJDP provides funding to States, territories, localities, and private organizations through block grants and discretionary funding. Block funding, through regular Formula Grants and State Challenge and Prevention money, goes to States and territories. Juvenile Justice Specialists administer funding through subgrants to States and localities.

Department of Justice:
The Department of Justice supports activities related to child maltreatment and child welfare by collecting crime statistics, providing training in the investigation and prosecution of child abuse cases, training law enforcement personnel, and funding programs addressing child abuse and neglect, domestic violence, and prevention services for crime victims.

Juvenile Justice Clearinghouse:
OJJDP administers State Formula Grants, State Challenge Grants, and the Title V Community Prevention Grants Program, and also funds projects through its Special Emphasis Discretionary Grant Program, the National Institute for Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, and the Missing and Exploited Children’s Program. Recognizing the link between maltreatment and subsequent juvenile delinquency, OJJDP initiated the Safe Kids/Safe Streets and Safe Start demonstration projects, as well as programs for secondary analysis of childhood victimization data.

Join Together’s Funding News:
Easy-to-use grant news and tips, grant announcements listed by summary view and deadline view, and current links to follow the money to online foundations and federal agencies.

Federal Register
The official daily publication for rules, proposed rules, and funding notices of Federal agencies and organizations.

Neighborhood Networks (HUD)
This site is sponsored by Housing and Urban Development is an initiative to support multi-service community technology centers. The site provides basic information about neighborhood networks and coalitions and has a tool (START -- Strategic Tracking and Reporting Tool) for assessing and planning for community needs.

HHS to Award Micro-Grants
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS)
will award hundreds of "micro-grants" to enlist support from community organizations for its Healthy People 2010 agenda. The micro-grants, in amounts of up to $2,010 each, are billed as a new, low-cost approach to encourage effective prevention efforts at the community level. More information about Healthy People 2010, including a copy of the Federal Register notice that explains the application process, is available online. Local groups, including faith-based organizations, can use the funds to promote health-education, quality-care, access-to-care, and other projects that support the goals of Healthy People 2010. HHS will launch the new micro-grant initiative with a two-year pilot project. The application will be easy to complete, so local groups can tap the money quickly and then focus immediately on prevention projects in their communities. More information about Healthy People 2010, including a copy of the Federal Register notice that explains the application process, is available online (click on link above).

FY 2001 SuperNOFA: Drug Elimination Programs
HUD awards funds through a competitive process. These Notices of Funding Availability (NOFAs) will tell you what funds are available and how to apply. HUD has consolidated most of its grants into one SuperNOFA. Please note that each grant has its own application process and its own deadline. Under each program covered by the SuperNOFA, you can download the application kit or request that a hard copy of the kit be sent to you. You also can link to the "webcast" of the training programs associated with each NOFA. If you have any questions about theSuperNOFA, please feel free to contact us via email or you can call theSuperNOFA Information Center at 1-800-HUD-8929 or for the Hearing Impairedthe number is 1-800-HUD-2209.

Grant Foundations

Council on Foundations:
A non-profit coalition of grant-making foundations and corporations whose goal is to promote responsible and effective philanthropy. This site includes Foundation News and Commentary and Council Columns Newsletter, publications of books and videos, general information on foundations, how to start a foundation, legislative and public policy watch, and foundation homepages. Access:

American Legacy Foundation:
At the heart of American Legacy Foundation’s grant program is the effort to identify new and improved ways to develop effective tobacco control programs.

Charles Stewart Mott Foundation:
The Mott Foundation is a grant-making organization whose mission is to support efforts that promote a just, equitable, and sustainable society.

The MacArthur Foundation:
A private, independent grantmaking institution dedicated to helping groups and individuals foster lasting improvement in the human condition. The Foundation seeks the development of healthy individuals and effective communities; peace within and among nations; responsible choices about human reproduction; and a global ecosystem capable of supporting healthy human societies. The Foundation pursues this mission by supporting research, policy development, dissemination, education and training, and practice.

The Carnegie Foundation:
Carnegie Corporation of New York is a general-purpose, grantmaking foundation, awarding grants of approximately $60 million each year to nonprofit organizations and institutions for projects that are broadly educational in nature and that show promise of having national or international impact.

Benton Foundation:
The Benton Foundation mobilizes networks of researchers, practitioners and trainers to build the communications capacity of nonprofit organizations. Facilitating these networks to share lessons, as well as resources and training methods, Benton culls “best practices” and “lessons learned” to support the effective use of online communications by the nonprofit sector. In some instances, it offers financial and technical support to nonprofits to advance their use of critical communications tools.

Annie E. Casey Foundation:
Working with neighborhoods and state and local governments, the Foundation provides grants to public and nonprofit organizations to strengthen the support services, social networks, physical infrastructure, employment, self-determination, and economic vitality of distressed communities.

David and Lucile Packard Foundation:
The Foundation provides grants to nonprofit organizations in the following broad program areas: conservation; population; science; children, families, and communities; arts; and organizational effectiveness and philanthropy.

The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation (RWJF):
RWJF, the largest US foundation devoted to improving the health and health care of all Americans, funds grantees through both multi-site “national programs” and single-site projects.

Other Resources

The Foundation Center:
The Foundation Center’s mission is to support and improve institutional philanthropy by promoting public understanding of the field and helping grantseekers succeed.

Grant Search and Information:
The Paladin Group works with non-profits, for-profits, and governmental agencies in the fields of alcohol and other drug abuse and the criminal justice system. Specialties include designing projects and programs, especially those that are large and involve multiple agencies in collaboration and leading to a grant or contract request, or preparing a bid and/or proposal for a federal, state, or local program.

Grantscape:
Through this site Grantscape offers fund raising and management resources for grantseekers and nonprofit executives.

The Grantsmanship Center:
This resource is designed to help nonprofit organizations and government agencies write better grant proposals and develop better programs.

GrantsNet:
GrantsNet is a tool for finding and exchanging information about U.S. Department of Health and Human Services and other selected Federal grant programs.

GuideStar:
GuideStar is a free information service on the programs and finances of more than 600,000 charities and nonprofit organizations. The database of nonprofit organizations is searchable by several different criteria. The site also offers news on philanthropy and other resources for donors and volunteers.

Internet Resources for Grants and Foundations:
The American Library Association reviewed and selected over 30 sites that provide an overview of grants and foundations.

School Grants:
School Grants is an award winning website for PK-12 funding opportunities and includes tips, opportunities, discussion groups, consulting services, sample proposals, and a newsletter.

Grant Proposal.com
This website is committed to providing free resources for both advanced grantwriting consultants and inexperienced non-profit staff. Site includes sections on inquiry letters, research, advice from fundors, tips, and how to get started.

Catalog for Federal Domestic Assistance
The Catalog for Federal Domestic Assistance is a government-wide compendium of Federal programs, projects, services, and activities which provide assistance or benefits to the American public. It contains financial and non-financial assistance programs administered by departments and establishments of the Federal government. The website outlines the types of assistance, how to apply for federal grants, and hints on developing and writing grant proposals.

The Center on Nonprofits & Philanthropy
The Center on Nonprofits and Philanthropy (CNP) explores the role and impact of nonprofit organizations and philanthropy in democratic societies. A major component is the National Center for Charitable Statistics, which serves as the national repository of statistical information on the nonprofit sector from the Internal Revenue Service.

The Chronicle of Philanthropy
The Chronicle of Philanthropy is the newspaper of the nonprofit world. Published every other week, it is the number one news source for charity leaders, fundraisers, grant makers, and other people involved in the philanthropic enterprise. The Web site offers the complete contents of the new issue, and archive from the past two years, and more than four years’ worth of grant listings – all fully searchable.

Commerce Business Daily
The Commerce Business Daily (CBD) lists notices of proposed government procurement actions, contract awards, sales of government property, and other procurement information. A new edition of the CBD is issued every business day. Each edition contains approximately 500-1,000 notices. The real-time CBDNet search function allows you to search the CBD database for official, active notices.

The Nonprofit Resource Center
For four years, the Nonprofit Resource Center has been the Internet's premier information source for nonprofit organizations. With the most comprehensive list of links to websites of interest to nonprofits, you can find virtually everything you need to know about how to form, manage and maintain your nonprofit organization right here.

Washington D.C Grant Funding Alert
The Grant Funding Alert is a weekly publication that highlights grants and funds for which citizen groups and non-profit organizations can apply. The funds come from the federal government, District Government, and various foundations, and are available to support community programs and social services throughout the Washington, D.C..

The W. K. Kellogg Foundation
The W.K. Kellogg Foundation is a nonprofit organization whose mission is to apply knowledge to solve the problems of people. A major part of the Kellogg Foundation's mission is to disseminate information. The web site provides a knowledge base with resources as well as an overview of its grant making guidelines.

The Enterprise Foundation
Enterprise MoneyNet is an excellent resource for funding.The site includes fundraising fundamentals, a comprehensive search tool and numerous fundraising charts and checklists.

 

 

 

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