GOVERNMENT GRANTS                                                TABLE OF CONTENTSGOVERNMENT GRANTS .........................
$1 Billion To Work On Ideas..................................................................................................
Lister Hill Center Intramural Grants Program ......................................................................... 53A...
Childhood Development Grant Opportunities......................................................................... 64 NEW ...
Womens Business Ownership Assistance ................................................................................ 81Ve...
Juvenile Mentoring Program ..................................................................................................
MONEY FOR MEMBERS OF INDIAN TRIBES TO GO TO COLLEGE ........................... 464MONEY FOR GRADUATE STUDENTS IN CRIMINAL...
SCHOLARSHIPS AND MONEY TOP REPAY LOANS OF DISADVANTAGED HEALTH    PROFESSIONALS..............................................
COMPENSATION FOR SERVICE-CONNECTED DEATHS FOR VETERANS’    DEPENDENTS........................................................
HANDICAPPED ASSISTANCE ................................................................. 542    BOOKS FOR THE BLIND AND PH...
EVEN START INDIAN TRIBES AND TRIBAL ORGANIZATIONS ................................... 570     HEALTH PROFESSIONS PREGRADUA...
DisclaimerThe web sites, agencies, companies, publications or entities listed below are purely forinformational and refere...
We provide the information … you do your own researchWe can’t do everything for you, but we can save you months of researc...
Developing a grant proposalPreparationA successful grant proposal is one that is well prepared, thoughtfully planned, and ...
Identification of a Funding ResourceA review of the Objectives and Uses and Use Restrictions sections of the Catalog progr...
Review & CriticismAt some point, perhaps after the first or second draft is completed, seek out a neutral third partyto re...
Writing the grant proposalThe Basic Components of a ProposalThere are eight basic components to creating a solid proposal ...
!"The remaining alternatives available when funding has been exhausted. Explain what will      happen to the project and t...
original concept. Carefully consider the pressures of the proposed implementation, that is, thetime and money needed to ac...
The Proposal Budget: Planning the BudgetFunding levels in Federal assistance programs change yearly. It is useful to revie...
Free MoneyWhat is free money? Usually it means grants or other programs where you dont have to payback the money you recei...
For more information, contact:Rhode Island Economic Development CorporationOne West Exchange St.Providence, R1 02903401-22...
Albany, NY 12245518-292-5134http://www.empire.state.ny.usGrants To Improve Energy EfficiencyThe National Industrial Compet...
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Grants guide

  1. 1. GOVERNMENT GRANTS TABLE OF CONTENTSGOVERNMENT GRANTS ..................................................................... 1Disclaimer ...................................................................................................................................... 12We provide the information … you do your own research............................................................. 13Okay, I’m interested … give me some specifics! ........................................................................... 13Developing a grant proposal............................................................. 14 Preparation ................................................................................................................................. 14 Developing Ideas for the Proposal ............................................................................................. 14 Community Support.................................................................................................................... 14 Identification of a Funding Resource.......................................................................................... 15 Getting Organized to Write the Proposal ................................................................................... 15 Review & Criticism ..................................................................................................................... 16Writing the grant proposal .................................................................... 17 The Basic Components of a Proposal........................................................................................ 17 The Proposal Summary: Outline of Project Goals ..................................................................... 17 Introduction: Presenting a Credible Applicant or Organization .................................................. 17 The Problem Statement: Stating the Purpose at Hand .............................................................. 17 Project Objectives: Goals and Desired Outcome....................................................................... 18 Program Methods and Program Design: A Plan of Action......................................................... 18 Evaluation: Product and Process Analysis................................................................................. 19 Future Funding: Long-Term Project Planning ............................................................................ 19 The Proposal Budget: Planning the Budget ............................................................................... 20Free Money................................................................................................................. 21 Used Tire Grants ........................................................................................................................ 21 Use Recycled Materials.............................................................................................................. 21 $25,000 To Upgrade Employees Skills ...................................................................................... 21 Venture Capital for Low-Income Entrepreneurs......................................................................... 22 $5,000 To Learn New Technology ............................................................................................. 22 $500,000 Venture Capital From New York ................................................................................ 22 Grants To Improve Energy Efficiency ........................................................................................ 23 $5,000 To Go Overseas ............................................................................................................. 23 Advanced Technology Money .................................................................................................... 23 $425.000 To Save Energy.......................................................................................................... 24 Technology Assistance .............................................................................................................. 24 $4,000 For Technical Assistance ............................................................................................... 24 Invention Assistance .................................................................................................................. 25 550,000,000 For Air Service....................................................................................................... 25 Sell Overseas ............................................................................................................................. 25 Venture Capital........................................................................................................................... 26 Hurt By Imports (PC1)? .............................................................................................................. 26 1
  2. 2. $1 Billion To Work On Ideas....................................................................................................... 27 $10,000 For Every New Job Created......................................................................................... 27Federal Programs By Type................................................................. 28 BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT ..................................................................................................... 28 ENVIRONMENT RELATED GRANTS ....................................................................................... 28 SMALL BUSINESS PROGRAMS .............................................................................................. 29 MINORITY BUSINESS PROGRAMS ........................................................................................ 31 ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT ................................................................................................... 32 ADVANCED TECHNOLOGY PROGRAM ................................................................................. 34 INTERNATIONAL PROGRAMS ................................................................................................ 34 RESOURCE CONSERVATION AND DEVELOPEMENT.......................................................... 35 PRODUCTION AND OPERATIONS PROGRAMS.................................................................... 36 MARKETING PROGRAM .......................................................................................................... 36 RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT .......................................................................................... 37 FORESTRY PROGRAMS.......................................................................................................... 38 MARINE PROGRAM.................................................................................................................. 39 JOB TRAINING AND EMPLOYMENT ....................................................................................... 39 FEDERAL EMPLOYMENT PROGRAM..................................................................................... 41 ENERGY CONSERVATION ...................................................................................................... 41 RESEARCH GRANTS & FELLOWSHIPS ................................................................................. 43Government Services.................................................................................. 45 Free or Low-Priced Career Counseling and Assistance ............................................................ 45 Free or Low-Priced Counseling, and Services for New and Existing Businesses ..................... 45 Free Assistance to Small Disadvantaged Businesses ............................................................... 45More Grant Makers ......................................................................................... 46 The Foundation Center .............................................................................................................. 46 Nursing and Medical Grants....................................................................................................... 46Grant Resources & Publications................................................. 47 Government Publications and Links ................................................................................... 47 Federal Register.................................................................................................................. 47 Grants Net ........................................................................................................................... 47 Free Money Directory.......................................................................................................... 47 Federal Money Retriever..................................................................................................... 47 Free Money to Change Your Life........................................................................................ 47 Government Giveaways for Entrepreneurs III .................................................................... 48 Grants Galore...................................................................................................................... 48 An Insiders Guide To Finding and Obtaining Grant Money ................................................ 48 Guidelines and literature ..................................................................................................... 48 Regional and Federal depository libraries .......................................................................... 48State Programs ..................................................................................................... 49 SMALL BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT CENTERS BY STATE ................................................... 49 OTHER SMALL BUSINESS RESOURCES............................................................................... 52 State-Specific Small Business Links................................................................................... 52 SBA Office of Advocacy ...................................................................................................... 52 Procurement Assistance to Small Businesses ................................................................... 52 Small Business Investment Companies.............................................................................. 52 Micro-Enterprise Loans ....................................................................................................... 52 Venture Capital ................................................................................................................... 52 Programs Listed By State .................................................................................. 53 Alabama 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  3. 3. Lister Hill Center Intramural Grants Program ......................................................................... 53Alaska......................................................................................................................................... 53 Child Care Money ................................................................................................................... 53Arkansas..................................................................................................................................... 53 Grants To Train Arkansas Employees.................................................................................... 53 ARKANSAS CHILD CARE PROVIDERS ............................................................................... 54Arizona ....................................................................................................................................... 54 SMALL BUSINESS RECYCLING PROGRAM ....................................................................... 54 Arizona Business & Commerce.............................................................................................. 54Colorado ..................................................................................................................................... 54 Train Colorado Employees ..................................................................................................... 54Delaware .................................................................................................................................... 55 CHILD CARE AND EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION ....................................................... 55 $25,000 To Develop Business Plans and Patents ................................................................. 55 $150,000 to $2 Million in Delaware Venture Capital .............................................................. 55 $50,000 For Delaware Inventors ............................................................................................ 55 Money For Development And Marketing In Delaware............................................................ 56Illinois.......................................................................................................................................... 56 $1.6 For Illinois Job Training .................................................................................................. 56 Used Tire Grants .................................................................................................................... 56 Use Recycled Materials .......................................................................................................... 57 Grants to Recycle Solid Waste............................................................................................... 57Indiana........................................................................................................................................ 57 Grants To Improve Energy Efficiency..................................................................................... 57 Indiana Coal Research Grant Program .................................................................................. 57 Indiana Biomass Grant Program ............................................................................................ 58Iowa ............................................................................................................................................ 58 Iowa Job Training ................................................................................................................... 58 Forgivable Loans For Training................................................................................................ 58 New Skills Development ......................................................................................................... 59 Business Network ................................................................................................................... 59 Entrepreneurs With Disabilities .............................................................................................. 59 Money For Iowa Entrepreneurs .............................................................................................. 59Kansas........................................................................................................................................ 60 http://kdoch.state.ks.us:82/ProgramApp/program_grant.jsp .................................................. 60 Kansas Job Training Grants ................................................................................................... 60 Venture Capital For Kansas Businesses ................................................................................ 60 Kansas Venture Capital .......................................................................................................... 61 $1,000 For Your Kansas Invention ......................................................................................... 61 $5,000 To Prepare Grant Proposals....................................................................................... 61 $3,500 For Trade Shows ........................................................................................................ 62Kentucky..................................................................................................................................... 62 Search the Kentucky Internet for small business grants ........................................................ 62 Money To Train Kentucky Employees.................................................................................... 62LOUISIANA ................................................................................................................................ 62Maryland..................................................................................................................................... 63 Venture Capital for Low-Income Entrepreneurs ..................................................................... 63Massachusetts ........................................................................................................................... 63 80% Discount on Energy Consultants .................................................................................... 63 Low interest Loans for New and existing child care providers ............................................... 63Michigan ..................................................................................................................................... 63 Child Care ............................................................................................................................... 63 $1,000 Job Training Grants .................................................................................................... 64 $1,000 Job Training Grants .................................................................................................... 64Missouri ...................................................................................................................................... 64 Recycle Missouri..................................................................................................................... 64 3
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Childhood Development Grant Opportunities......................................................................... 64 NEW JERESY ............................................................................................................................ 65 Early Stage Enterprise (ESE) Seed Investment Fund............................................................ 65 Business Relocation Assistance Grant (BRAG) ..................................................................... 65 5000 Registered Apprenticeship Incentive Program .............................................................. 65 New Mexico ................................................................................................................................ 65 New Mexico Job Training ....................................................................................................... 65 New York .................................................................................................................................... 66 $500,000 Venture Capital From New York............................................................................. 66 Micro Enterprise Conditional Grant Program – Trickle Up ..................................................... 66 North Carolina ............................................................................................................................ 66 $30,000 to Reduce Wood Waste............................................................................................ 66 North Dakota .............................................................................................................................. 66 Agriculture Marketing Grants .................................................................................................. 66 Grants To North Dakota Women ............................................................................................ 67 Ohio ............................................................................................................................................ 67 Money To Recycle Tires ......................................................................................................... 67 Grants and Help For Ohio Business....................................................................................... 67 Oklahoma ................................................................................................................................... 68 Money For Small Businesses ................................................................................................. 68 Quality Oklahoma Jobs........................................................................................................... 68 Oregon........................................................................................................................................ 68 Oregon Venture Capital .......................................................................................................... 68 Pennsylvania .............................................................................................................................. 69 Clean Up Assistance .............................................................................................................. 69 Convert Gas Vehicles to Alternative Fuels ............................................................................. 69 Money For Job Training.......................................................................................................... 69 Rhode Island .............................................................................................................................. 70 Grants To Train Employees.................................................................................................... 70 $25,000 To Upgrade Employees Skills .................................................................................. 70 $5,000 To Learn New Technology ......................................................................................... 70 Tennessee.................................................................................................................................. 70 $3 Million To Growing Tennessee Businesses ...................................................................... 70 Texas.......................................................................................................................................... 71 Smart Texas Jobs................................................................................................................... 71 Utah ............................................................................................................................................ 71 $100,000 To Move Your Business To Utah............................................................................ 71 Utahs Short Term Intensive Training Grants Cover New Employees ................................... 71 Virginia........................................................................................................................................ 72 Grants To Promote Virginia’s Horse Industry ......................................................................... 72 Pollution Control Grants From Virginia ................................................................................... 72 Washington................................................................................................................................. 72 Washington Job Skills............................................................................................................. 72 Energy grants for residents on tight budgets.......................................................................... 72 Wisconsin ................................................................................................................................... 73 Grants For Environmental Cleanup In Wisconsin .................................................................. 73 Brownfields Grant Initiative ..................................................................................................... 73 Minority Enterprise Grants ...................................................................................................... 73 Grants for Recycling Businesses............................................................................................ 74 Wood Utilization Grants .......................................................................................................... 74 Recycle Wisconsin.................................................................................................................. 74 Financing Your Business in Wisconsin................................................................................... 74TOP 100 GOVERNMENT PROGRAMS ........................ 75 Business Development Assistance to Small Business .............................................................. 75 Business and Industry Loans ..................................................................................................... 76 4
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Womens Business Ownership Assistance ................................................................................ 81Very Low to Moderate Income Housing Loans .......................................................................... 858(a) Business Development ....................................................................................................... 89Minority Business Development................................................................................................. 92(Regular Business Loans_7(a) Loans)....................................................................................... 95Community Facilities Loans and Grants .................................................................................... 98Basic Minority Business Development Centers ....................................................................... 102Rural Development Grants....................................................................................................... 106Procurement Assistance to Small Businesses......................................................................... 108Business Services .................................................................................................................... 110(Counseling on Doing Business with the Federal Government) .............................................. 110Small Business Investment Companies ................................................................................... 111Rural Business Opportunity Grants.......................................................................................... 114Small Business Development Center....................................................................................... 117Grants for Public Works and Economic Development ............................................................. 120Very Low-Income Housing Repair Loans and Grants.............................................................. 125Federal Direct Loan.................................................................................................................. 128Promotion of the Arts_Grants to Organizations and Individuals .............................................. 133Small Business Innovation Research....................................................................................... 140Community Development Grants/Special Purpose Grants/Technical Assistance Program .... 144Federal Pell Grant Program ................................................................................................. 147Self-Help Homeownership Opportunity Program ..................................................................... 152Rural Economic Development Loans and Grants .................................................................... 155Federal Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grants........................................................... 158Housing Application Packaging Grants.............................................................................. 161Housing Counseling Assistance Program................................................................................ 165Community Services Block Grant_Discretionary Awards ........................................................ 169Supportive Housing Program ................................................................................................... 174Planning and Program Development Grants ........................................................................... 178Community Development Block Grants/Small Cities Program ................................................ 182Rural Housing Site Loans and Self_Help Housing Land Development Loans ........................ 186Microloan Demonstration Program .......................................................................................... 190Adult Education_State Grant Program..................................................................................... 194Harry S Truman Scholarship Program ............................................................................... 198Management and Technical Assistance for Economically Disadvantaged Businesses .......... 202Professional Services Program ........................................................................................... 206Community Development Block Grants/Economic Development Initiative.............................. 209Donation of Federal Surplus Personal Property....................................................................... 213Individual and Family Grants.................................................................................................... 217Education and Human Resources ........................................................................................... 221Buildings and Facilities Program .............................................................................................. 227Disadvantaged Business Enterprises_Short Term Lending Program...................................... 231Disposal of Federal Surplus Real Property .............................................................................. 234Community Development Block Grants/States Program ........................................................ 238Economic Adjustment Assistance ............................................................................................ 243Economic Development_Technical Assistance ....................................................................... 24815.916 Outdoor Recreation_Acquisition, Development and Planning .................................... 252(Land and Water Conservation Fund Grants) .......................................................................... 252HOME Investment Partnerships Program................................................................................ 257Employment Services and Job Training Pilots_Demonstrations and Research...................... 260Womens Special Employment Assistance .............................................................................. 265Computer and Information Science and Engineering .............................................................. 269Federal Real Property Assistance Program............................................................................. 274Emergency Loans .................................................................................................................... 277Community Services Block Grant............................................................................................. 281 5
  6. 6. Juvenile Mentoring Program .................................................................................................... 286 Commercial Service ................................................................................................................. 290 Rural Rental Housing Loans .................................................................................................... 293 Market Access Program ........................................................................................................... 297 Child Care and Development Block Grant ............................................................................... 301 (Child Care and Development Fund (CCDF)) .......................................................................... 301 Morris K. Udall Scholarship Program ....................................................................................... 306 Rent Supplements_Rental Housing for Lower Income Families.............................................. 310 (Rent Supplement Program) .................................................................................................... 310 Medical Assistance Program.................................................................................................... 313 Rural Housing Preservation Grants ......................................................................................... 317 Twenty-First Century Community Learning Centers ................................................................ 322 Public Safety Partnership and Community Policing Grants ............................................ 326 Interest Reduction Payments_Rental and Cooperative Housing for Lower Income Families . 331 Higher Education Challenge Grants......................................................................................... 335 Advanced Technology Program ............................................................................................... 338 Cora Brown Fund ..................................................................................................................... 343 Historic Preservation Fund Grants-In-Aid ................................................................................ 345 Section 8 Housing Assistance Payments Program_Special Allocations ................................. 351 Christopher Columbus Fellowship Program............................................................................. 354 Employment Service ................................................................................................................ 358 Social Services Block Grant ..................................................................................................... 362 Local Law Enforcement Block Grants Program ....................................................................... 367 Fund for the Improvement of Education................................................................................... 374 Barry M. Goldwater Scholarship Program................................................................................ 377 Job Training Partnership Act .................................................................................................... 382 Womens Educational Equity Act Program .............................................................................. 386 County and Municipal Agency Domestic Preparedness Equipment Support Program ........... 389 Engineering Grants .................................................................................................................. 393 Lower Income Housing Assistance Program_Section 8 Moderate Rehabilitation................... 399 Job Opportunities for Low-Income Individuals ......................................................................... 403 59.041 Certified Development Company Loans (504 Loans) ................................................. 407 (504 Loans) .............................................................................................................................. 407 ITA Special Projects ................................................................................................................. 411 American Business Center....................................................................................................... 415 Sale of Federal Surplus Personal Property.............................................................................. 419 Farm Ownership Loans ............................................................................................................ 421 Americans With Disabilities Act Technical Assistance Program.............................................. 425 Rural Self-Help Housing Technical Assistance........................................................................ 430 Technology Opportunities ........................................................................................................ 434 Economic Development and Supportive Services Program .................................................... 438 Special Minority Initiatives ........................................................................................................ 441 Promoting Safe and Stable Families ........................................................................................ 447 Community-Based Family Resource and Support Grants ....................................................... 450 Adult Education_National Leadership Activities....................................................................... 454 Supplemental Security Income ................................................................................................ 457OTHER FEDERAL PROGRAMS ............................................ 462 JOB TRAINING ASSISTANCE ................................................................... 462 MONEY TO STUDY FARMING, FLOWERS, CLOTHING AND FOOD ........................... 462 FELLOWSHIP TO STUDY FOOD AND AGRICULTURAL SCIENCE ............................. 462 HELP PREPARE FOR COLLEGE MATH AND SCIENCE............................................... 462 MONEY FROM THE DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE TO STUDY MATHEMATICS ........ 463 MONEY TO STUDY COMMUNITY PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT .......................... 463 MONEY TO STUDY HOUSING ISSUES.......................................................................... 463 6
  7. 7. MONEY FOR MEMBERS OF INDIAN TRIBES TO GO TO COLLEGE ........................... 464MONEY FOR GRADUATE STUDENTS IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE.................................... 464MONEY FOR STUDENTS WHO WANT TO STUDY THE BREAK UP OF THE USSR .. 464ALL EXPENSES PLUS $543 TO STUDY AT THE MERCHANT MARINE ACADEMY ... 465$4,000 TO STUDY THE HUMANITIES FOR THE SUMMER .......................................... 466MONEY FOR SOCIAL, BEHAVIORAL, AND ECONOMIC SCIENCES STUDENTS ...... 466MONEY FOR SCIENCE, MATH AND ENGINEERING STUDENTS ............................... 467MONEY FOR DISABLED VETERANS TO GO TO COLLEGE ........................................ 467MONEY FOR RETIRED VETERANS TO GO TO SCHOOL ............................................ 468VOLUNTEER AND EARN MONEY TO PAY FOR SCHOOL ........................................... 469SPEND A SEMESTER IN A DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY LAB ..................................... 470$15,000 FOR GRADUATE STUDENTS TO STUDY OVERSEAS................................... 470$4,000 GRANT FOR STUDENTS HAVING TROUBLE PAYING FOR TUITION............. 470MONEY FOR A FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEGREE .......................................................... 471MONEY FOR STUDENTS AND TEACHERS TO TRAVEL OVERSEAS ........................ 471MONEY FOR PhD STUDENTS TO DO RESEARCH OVERSEAS ................................. 471MONEY TO STUDY TO BE A SPECIAL EDUCATION TEACHER.................................. 472GUARANTEED STUDENT LOANS.................................................................................. 472GET LOANS DIRECTLY FROM YOUR SCHOOL ........................................................... 472WORK STUDY PROGRAMS TO PAY FOR SCHOOL .................................................... 473GRANTS TO STUDY LIBRARY SCIENCE ...................................................................... 473LOW INTEREST STUDENT LOANS................................................................................ 473GET HELP TO STUDY ..................................................................................................... 474Student Financial Assistance Programs ........................................................................... 474$5,000 FROM YOUR STATE TO GO TO COLLEGE....................................................... 474MONEY FOR STUDENTS INTERESTED IN HELPING PEOPLE WITH DISABILITIES. 475AID FOR STUDENTS WHO WANT TO BE INTERPRETERS FOR THE DEAF ............. 475$12,200 PER YEAR FOR PhD STUDENTS..................................................................... 476$20,000 FOR STUDENTS WHO WANT TO BECOME TEACHERS ............................... 476$1,500 PER YEAR GRANTS TO COLLEGE STUDENTS ............................................... 476MONEY FOR STUDENTS INTERESTED IN CAREERS IN PUBLIC SERVICE ............. 477PART TIME JOBS IN THE GOVERNMENT FOR STUDENTS 16 AND OLDER ............ 477INTERNSHIPS FOR GRADUATE STUDENTS TO WORK AT 54 AGENCIES ............... 478HEALTH EDUCATION ASSISTANCE LOANS................................................................. 478HEALTH PROFESSIONS SCHOLARSHIPS FOR AMERICAN INDIANS ....................... 478MONEY TO TRAIN TO BECOME A NURSE ANESTHETIST ......................................... 479ASSISTANCE FOR DISADVANTAGE HEALTH PROFESSIONS STUDENTS .............. 479MONEY FOR MINORITIES PURSUING A HEALTH PROFESSIONS EDUCATION ...... 479MONEY FOR HEALTH PROFESSIONALS TO REPAY THEIR STUDENT LOANS ....... 480MONEY FOR STUDENT LOANS IF WORK WITH INDIAN HEALTH SERVICE........... 480MONEY FOR DISADVANTAGED STUDENTS TO STUDY NURSING ........................... 480GRANTS FOR PODIATRIC PRIMARY CARE RESIDENCY TRAINING ......................... 480MONEY FOR HEALTH CARE STUDENTS WHO WANT TO TRAIN IN RURAL AREAS481MONEY FOR HEALTH CARE STUDENTS TO STUDY JOB SAFETY AND HEALTH ... 481SCHOLARSHIPS FOR NATIONAL HEALTH SERVICE CORPS .................................... 481BUREAU OF PRIMARY HEALTH CARE ......................................................................... 481HEALTH PROFESSIONALS STUDENT LOANS ............................................................. 482MONEY TO TRAIN TO BE A PROFESSIONAL NURSE ................................................. 482NURSING STUDENT LOANS .......................................................................................... 482GRANTS FOR GRADUATE TRAINING IN FAMILY MEDICINE...................................... 483SCHOLARSHIPS FOR STUDENTS OF EXCEPTIONAL FINANCIAL NEED ................. 483HEALTH CAREERS OPPORTUNITY PROGRAM........................................................... 483MONEY FOR DENTAL STUDENTS FOR ADVANCED RESIDENCY TRAINING .......... 484GRANTS FOR NURSE ANESTHETISTS......................................................................... 484MONEY FOR NURSING STUDENTS LOANS BY WORKING AT A PUBLIC HEALTHFACILITY .......................................................................................................................... 484 7
  8. 8. SCHOLARSHIPS AND MONEY TOP REPAY LOANS OF DISADVANTAGED HEALTH PROFESSIONALS............................................................................................................ 485 MONEY FOR HEALTH PROFESSIONALS WHO WANT TO BE IN PUBLIC HEALTH .. 485 SCHOLARSHIPS FOR HEALTH CARE PROFESSIONALS ........................................... 485 LOANS FOR HEALTH SERVICE CORPS DOCTORS TO ENTER PRIVATE PRACTICE .......................................................................................................................................... 485 CHILD CARE ACCESS MEANS PARENTS IN SCHOOL................................................ 486LOW INCOME ASSISTANCE ..................................................................... 487 CHILD CARE AND DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT .................................................... 487 COMMODITY SUPPLEMENTAL FOOD PROGRAM....................................................... 487 COMMUNITY SERVICES BLOCK GRANT...................................................................... 489 COMMUNITY SERVICES BLOCK GRANT DISCRETIONARY AWARDS ...................... 490 DIRECT HOUSING NATURAL DISASTER LOANS AND GRANTS ................................ 490 EMERGENCY FOOD ASSISTANCE PROGRAM (ADMINISTRATIVE COSTS)............. 491 EMERGENCY FOOD ASSISTANCE PROGRAM (FOOD COMMODITIES) ................... 491 EMPLOYMENT SERVICES AND JOB TRAINING PROGRAMS..................................... 492 FAMILY PLANNING SERVICES ...................................................................................... 492 FAMILY SUPPORT PAYMENTS TO STATES ASSISTANCE PAYMENTS.................... 493 FARM OPERATING LOANS ............................................................................................ 494 FOOD STAMPS ................................................................................................................ 494 FOSTER GRANDPARENT PROGRAM ........................................................................... 495 GRANTS FOR PUBLIC WORKS AND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT ............................ 496 GREAT LAKES HUMAN HEALTH EFFECTS RESEARCH ............................................. 497 HEALTH CAREERS OPPORTUNITY PROGRAM........................................................... 497 HEALTH CENTERS GRANTS FOR RESIDENTS OF PUBLIC HOUSING ..................... 498 HOUSING APPLICATION PACKAGING GRANTS .......................................................... 498 INDIAN HOUSING BLOCK GRANTS............................................................................... 499 INDIAN SOCIAL SERVICES GENERAL ASSISTANCE .................................................. 499 JOB OPPORTUNITIES FOR LOW-INCOME INDIVIDUALS ........................................... 499 LEVERAGING EDUCATIONAL ASSISTANCE PARTNERSHIP ..................................... 500 LOW-INCOME HOME ENERGY ASSISTANCE .............................................................. 501 LOW-INCOME TAXPAYER CLINICS............................................................................... 502 MANAGEMENT AND TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE FOR DISADVANTAGED BUSINESSES .......................................................................................................................................... 502 MATERNAL AND CHILD HEALTH SERVICES BLOCK GRANT TO THE STATES ....... 503 NEW APPROACH ANTI-DRUG GRANTS ....................................................................... 503 PUBLIC AND INDIAN HOUSING ..................................................................................... 504 PUBLIC HOUSING COMPREHENSIVE GRANT PROGRAM ......................................... 504 RURAL RENTAL ASSISTANCE PAYMENTS .................................................................. 505 RURAL RENTAL HOUSING LOANS................................................................................ 505 RURAL SELF-HELP HOUSING TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE .......................................... 506 SCHOLARSHIPS FOR STUDENTS OF EXCEPTIONAL FINANCIAL NEED ................. 506 SELF-HELP HOMEOWNERSHIP OPPORTUNITY PROGRAM...................................... 507 SUPPLEMENTAL SECURITY INCOME........................................................................... 507 TEACHER QUALITY ENHANCEMENT GRANTS FOR STATES AND PARTNERSHIPS .......................................................................................................................................... 508 TECHNICAL AND SUPERVISORY ASSISTANCE GRANTS .......................................... 508 U.S. REPATRIATION PROGRAM.................................................................................... 509 VERY LOW-INCOME HOUSING REPAIR LOANS AND GRANTS ................................. 510 VOLUNTEERS IN SERVICE TO AMERICA..................................................................... 510 WEATHERIZATION ASSISTANCE FOR LOW-INCOME PERSONS.............................. 511 WELFARE REFORM RESEARCH EVALUATIONS AND NATIONAL STUDIES ............ 511VETERAN’S ASSISTANCE ........................................................................... 513 ALL VOLUNTEER FORCE EDUCATIONAL ASSISTANCE ............................................ 513 BLIND REHABILITATION CENTERS............................................................................... 513 8
  9. 9. COMPENSATION FOR SERVICE-CONNECTED DEATHS FOR VETERANS’ DEPENDENTS.................................................................................................................. 514 DISABLED VETERANS’ OUTREACH PROGRAM (DVOP) ............................................ 514 EMPLOYMENT SERVICE ................................................................................................ 515 EMPLOYMENT SERVICES AND JOB TRAINING PROGRAMS..................................... 515 HEALTH CENTER GRANTS FOR HOMELESS POPULATIONS.................................... 516 HOMELESS VETERANS REINTEGRATION PROJECT ................................................. 517 LIFE INSURANCE FOR VETERANS ............................................................................... 517 LOCAL VETERANS’ EMPLOYMENT REPRESENTATIVE PROGRAM ......................... 518 MIGRANT EDUCATION COLLEGE ASSISTANCE MIGRANT PROGRAM.................... 518 NATIONAL CEMETERIES................................................................................................ 519 NATIVE AMERICAN VETERAN DIRECT LOAN PROGRAM .......................................... 520 PENSION FOR NON-SERVICE-CONNECTED DISABILITY FOR VETERANS ............. 520 PENSION TO VETERANS SURVIVING SPOUSES AND CHILDREN ............................ 520 VA HOMELESS PROVIDERS GRANT AND PER DIEM PROGRAM ............................. 521 VETERANS COMPENSATION FOR SERVICE-CONNECTED DISABILITY .................. 521 VETERANS DENTAL CARE ............................................................................................ 522 VETERANS DOMICILIARY CARE ................................................................................... 522 VETERANS ENTREPRENEURIAL TRAINING AND COUNSELING .............................. 523 VETERANS HOME BASED PRIMARY CARE ................................................................. 523 VETERANS HOUSING DIRECT LOANS FOR CERTAIN DISABLED VETERANS ........ 523 VETERANS HOUSING GUARANTEED AND INSURED LOANS.................................... 524 VETERANS MEDICAL CARE BENEFITS ........................................................................ 524 VETERANS NURSING HOME CARE .............................................................................. 524 VETERANS PRESCRIPTION SERVICE.......................................................................... 525 VETERANS PROSTHETIC APPLIANCES....................................................................... 525 VETERANS REHABILITATION ALCOHOL AND DRUG DEPENDENCE ....................... 526 VETERANS STATE DOMICILIARY CARE....................................................................... 526 VETERANS STATE HOSPITAL CARE ............................................................................ 526 VETERANS STATE NURSING HOME CARE.................................................................. 527 VETERANS’ EMPLOYMENT PROGRAM ........................................................................ 527 VOCATIONAL AND EDUCATIONAL COUNSELING - SERVICE MEMBERS AND VETERANS ....................................................................................................................... 527 VOCATIONAL REHABILITATION FOR DISABLED VETERANS .................................... 528 VOCATIONAL TRAINING AND REHABILITATION FOR VIETNAM VETERANS’ CHILDREN WITH SPINA BIFIDA ..................................................................................... 528 VOCATIONAL TRAINING FOR CERTAIN VETERANS RECEIVING VA PENSION ...... 529ARTIST HUMANIST PROGRAMS .......................................................... 530 CREATIVE ARTS GRANTS ............................................................................................. 530 PROMOTION OF THE HUMANITIES CHALLENGE GRANTS ....................................... 531 PROMOTION OF THE HUMANITIES FELLOWSHIPS AND STIPENDS........................ 531 PROMOTION OF THE HUMANITIES RESEARCH ......................................................... 532 PROMOTION OF THE HUMANITIES SEMINARS AND INSTITUTES............................ 532SUBSTANCE ABUSE PROGRAMS...................................................... 534 ABSTINENCE EDUCATION ............................................................................................. 534 CIVIL RIGHTS OF INSTITUTIONALIZED PERSONS ..................................................... 534 CLEARINGHOUSE SERVICES. CIVIL RIGHTS DISCRIMINATION COMPLAINTS ...... 534 EMERGENCY SHELTER GRANTS PROGRAM ............................................................. 536 HOUSING OPPORTUNITIES FOR PERSONS WITH AIDS............................................ 537 MATERNAL AND CHILD HEALTH FEDERAL CONSOLIDATED PROGRAMS ............. 537 SAFE AND DRUG-FREE SCHOOLS AND COMMUNITIES STATE GRANTS............... 538 SHELTER PLUS CARE .................................................................................................... 539 SUPPORTIVE HOUSING PROGRAM ............................................................................. 539 TRANSITIONAL HOUSING LOAN PROGRAM ............................................................... 540 VETERANS REHABILITATION ALCOHOL AND DRUG DEPENDENCE ....................... 540 9
  10. 10. HANDICAPPED ASSISTANCE ................................................................. 542 BOOKS FOR THE BLIND AND PHYSICALLY HANDICAPPED...................................... 542 EMPLOYMENT PROMOTION OF PEOPLE WITH DISABILITIES .................................. 543 MEDICARE HOSPITAL INSURANCE .............................................................................. 543 PENSION FOR NON-SERVICE-CONNECTED DISABILITY FOR VETERANS ............. 543 REHABILITATION SERVICES AMERICAN INDIANS WITH DISABILITIES ................... 544 RESIDENT OPPORTUNITY AND SUPPORTIVE SERVICES......................................... 545 SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY INSURANCE ............................................................... 545 SPECIALLY ADAPTED HOUSING FOR DISABLED VETERANS .................................. 545 SUPPLEMENTAL SECURITY INCOME........................................................................... 546 SUPPORTED EMPLOYMENT SERVICES FOR INDIVIDUALS WITH SEVERE DISABILITIES ................................................................................................................... 546 SUPPORTIVE HOUSING FOR THE ELDERLY............................................................... 547SMALL BUSINESS ASSISTANCE ......................................................... 549 BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT............................................................................................ 549 ADVANCED TECHNOLOGY PROGRAM ........................................................................ 549 BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT ASSISTANCE TO SMALL BUSINESS ............................. 549 BUSINESS SERVICES..................................................................................................... 550 ECONOMIC INJURY DISASTER LOANS ........................................................................ 550 EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES FOR LOWER INCOME PERSONS AND BUSINESSES ................................................................................................................... 551 EMPLOYMENT SERVICE ................................................................................................ 551 MICROLOAN DEMONSTRATION PROGRAM ................................................................ 552 NURSING RESEARCH..................................................................................................... 553 PHYSICAL DISASTER LOANS ........................................................................................ 555 PROCUREMENT ASSISTANCE TO SMALL BUSINESSES ........................................... 555 SERVICE CORPS OF RETIRED EXECUTIVES ASSOCIATION .................................... 555 SMALL BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT CENTER ............................................................... 556 SMALL BUSINESS INNOVATION RESEARCH .............................................................. 556 SMALL BUSINESS INVESTMENT COMPANIES ............................................................ 556 SMALL BUSINESS LOANS .............................................................................................. 557 SUPPORT MECHANISMS FOR DISADVANTAGED BUSINESSES .............................. 557 Small Private Business ..................................................................................................... 558 ENERGY-RELATED INVENTIONS .................................................................................. 558 LABOR CERTIFICATION FOR ALIEN WORKERS ......................................................... 559MINORITY ASSISTANCE ............................................................................... 560 MINORITY BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT CENTERS....................................................... 560 WOMEN’S BUSINESS OWNERSHIP ASSISTANCE ...................................................... 560 MINORITY GRANTS......................................................................................................... 561 EMPLOYMENT DISCRIMINATION TITLE VII OF THE CIVIL RIGHTS ACT OF 1964 ... 562 FAIR HOUSING ASSISTANCE PROGRAM STATE AND LOCAL .................................. 563 GAINING EARLY AWARENESS AND READINESS FOR UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS ..................................................................................................................... 563 INSTITUTE FOR INTERNATIONAL PUBLIC POLICY..................................................... 564 MINORITY BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT CENTERS....................................................... 565 MINORITY COMMUNITY HEALTH COALITION DEMONSTRATION............................. 565 MINORITY SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING IMPROVEMENT......................................... 566 PROMOTION OF THE HUMANITIES FELLOWSHIPS AND STIPENDS........................ 567 SMALL FARMER OUTREACH TRAINING AND TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE PROGRAM .......................................................................................................................................... 567 ADMINISTRATIVE COST GRANTS FOR INDIAN SCHOOLS ........................................ 568 AGRICULTURE ON INDIAN LANDS................................................................................ 568 ASSISTANCE FOR INDIAN CHILDREN WITH SEVERE DISABILITIES ........................ 569 BUSINESS AND INDUSTRY LOANS............................................................................... 570 10
  11. 11. EVEN START INDIAN TRIBES AND TRIBAL ORGANIZATIONS ................................... 570 HEALTH PROFESSIONS PREGRADUATE PROGRAM FOR INDIANS ........................ 571 HEALTH PROFESSIONS PREPARATORY PROGRAM FOR INDIANS ........................ 571 INDIAN EMPLOYMENT ASSISTANCE............................................................................ 572 INDIAN HOUSING ASSISTANCE .................................................................................... 572 MINORITY BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT CENTERS....................................................... 573 BILINGUAL EDUCATION SUPPORT SERVICES ........................................................... 573 BILINGUAL EDUCATION PROGRAM ENHANCEMENT GRANTS ................................ 574 BILINGUAL EDUCATION RESEARCH PROGRAMS ...................................................... 574 EMPLOYMENT DISCRIMINATION TITLE VII OF THE CIVIL RIGHTS ACT OF 1964 ... 576 FAIR HOUSING ASSISTANCE PROGRAM STATE AND LOCAL .................................. 576 FOREIGN LANGUAGE ASSISTANCE............................................................................. 577 GAINING EARLY AWARENESS AND READINESS FOR UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS ..................................................................................................................... 577 HISPANIC SERVING INSTITUTIONS EDUCATION GRANTS ....................................... 578 HISPANIC-SERVING INSTITUTIONS ASSISTING COMMUNITIES .............................. 578 INSTITUTE FOR INTERNATIONAL PUBLIC POLICY..................................................... 579 MINORITY BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT CENTERS....................................................... 579 MINORITY COMMUNITY HEALTH COALITION DEMONSTRATION............................. 580 MINORITY SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING IMPROVEMENT......................................... 581 BILINGUAL EDUCATION COMPREHENSIVE SCHOOL GRANTS ................................ 582 FAIR HOUSING ASSISTANCE PROGRAM STATE AND LOCAL .................................. 584 INSTITUTE FOR INTERNATIONAL PUBLIC POLICY..................................................... 585 MINORITY BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT CENTERS....................................................... 585 MINORITY COMMUNITY HEALTH COALITION DEMONSTRATION............................. 586 MINORITY SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING IMPROVEMENT......................................... 586HIV/AIDS PROGRAMS ..................................................................................... 588 HIV ASSISTANCE ............................................................................................................ 588 HIV CARE FORMULA GRANTS ...................................................................................... 588 HIV DEMONSTRATION PROGRAM FOR CHILDREN ADOLESCENTS AND WOMEN 589 RYAN WHITE HIV/AIDS DENTAL REIMBURSEMENTS................................................. 590 SPECIAL PROJECTS OF NATIONAL SIGNIFICANCE................................................... 590 STATE AND TERRITORIAL MINORITY HIV/AIDS DEMONSTRATION PROGRAM ..... 591EMPLOYMENT/ DEVELOPMENT/ TRAINING ........................... 592 COMMUNITY SERVICES BLOCK GRANT...................................................................... 592 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT INSTITUTE (EMI) RESIDENT EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM........................................................................................................................ 593 EMPLOYMENT AND TRAINING ASSISTANCE DISLOCATED WORKERS .................. 593 INDEPENDENT LIVING.................................................................................................... 594 INDIAN EMPLOYMENT ASSISTANCE............................................................................ 594 INTERNSHIP PROGRAM FOR POSTSECONDARY STUDENTS.................................. 595 JOB TRAINING PARTNERSHIP ACT .............................................................................. 595 RESEARCH AND EVALUATION PROGRAM .................................................................. 596 SENIOR COMMUNITY SERVICE EMPLOYMENT PROGRAM ...................................... 596 SENIOR ENVIRONMENTAL EMPLOYMENT PROGRAM .............................................. 597 TRIBAL WORK GRANTS ................................................................................................. 597 WELFARE-TO-WORK GRANTS TO STATES AND LOCALITIES .................................. 598 WOMEN’S SPECIAL EMPLOYMENT ASSISTANCE ...................................................... 599 11
  12. 12. DisclaimerThe web sites, agencies, companies, publications or entities listed below are purely forinformational and referential purposes. We are not linked to, nor do we endorse their contents.Most of us have dream projects that we would love to get started … if only. If only we had thefunding! Ever thought of the government helping you realize your dreams? Some people have.This information is a result of their research.Countless individuals have received a portion of the billions of dollars of funding the federalgovernment budgets for aiding individuals, groups and associations, in reaching their goals.Our goal is to point you in the right direction by providing URLs and the names of publications tohelp you more readily find programs suited to your goals. Therefore, this article contains only asample of programs available 12
  13. 13. We provide the information … you do your own researchWe can’t do everything for you, but we can save you months of research time by pointing you inthe right direction and giving you links to state and federal resources. The information in thisebook, including the web addresses and publication listings are to help you find programs suitedto your goals. Hence, we are only listing a sample of programs that are available.Okay, I’m interested … give me some specifics!There are 1,425 assistance programs administered by 57 federal agencies.The federal government offers 15 types of assistance (seven of these are financial types, andeight non-financial types).The most comprehensive listing of federal programs, for education, career or business, can befound in the Catalog of Federal Domestic Assistance (CFDA). This catalog can be obtained atmost public libraries, or purchased at the US Government Printing Office (GPO) athttp://www.gpo.gov/.If you want a user-friendly, easy-to-navigate catalogue, visit the Office of the Assistant Secretaryfor Planning and Evaluation (ASPE) at http://aspe.hhs.gov/. Click the link for the Catalogue ofFederal Domestic Assistance (CFDA). You’ll find detailed information on each program. You canview the programs alphabetically (http://aspe.os.dhhs.gov/cfda/ialphall.htm), numerically,(http://aspe.hhs.gov/cfda/inumall.htm), by subject or topic (http://aspe.hhs.gov/cfda/ifun.htm), bytarget or beneficiary group (http://aspe.hhs.gov/cfda/iben.htm), by agency within department(http://aspe.hhs.gov/cfda/idept.htm), and by independent agencyhttp://aspe.hhs.gov/cfda/ideptaa.htm). 13
  14. 14. Developing a grant proposalPreparationA successful grant proposal is one that is well prepared, thoughtfully planned, and conciselypackaged. The potential applicant should become familiar with all of the pertinent program criteriarelated to the Catalog program from which assistance is sought. Refer to the information contactperson listed in the Catalog program description before developing a proposal to obtaininformation such as whether funding is available, when applicable deadlines occur, and theprocess used by the grantor agency for accepting applications. Applicants should remember thatthe basic requirements, application forms, information and procedures vary with the Federalagency making the grant award.Individuals without prior grant proposal writing experience may find it useful to attend a grantwriting workshop. A workshop can amplify the basic information presented here. Applicantsinterested in additional readings on grants and proposal development should consult thereferences listed at the end of this section and explore other library resources.Developing Ideas for the ProposalWhen developing an idea for a proposal it is important to determine if the idea has beenconsidered in the applicants locality or State. A careful check should be made with legislatorsand area government agencies and related public and private agencies, which may currentlyhave grant awards or contracts to do similar work. If a similar program already exists, theapplicant may need to reconsider submitting the proposed project, particularly if duplication ofeffort is perceived. If significant differences or improvements in the proposed projects goals canbe clearly established, it may be worthwhile to pursue Federal assistance.Community SupportCommunity support for most proposals is essential. Once proposal summary is developed, lookfor individuals or groups representing academic, political, professional, and lay organizations,which may be willing to support the proposal in writing. The type and caliber of communitysupport is critical in the initial and subsequent review phases. Numerous letters of support can bepersuasive to a grantor agency. Do not overlook support from local government agencies andpublic officials. Letters of endorsement detailing exact areas of project sanction and commitmentare often requested as part of a proposal to a Federal agency. Several months may be requiredto develop letters of endorsement since something of value (e.g., buildings, staff, services) issometimes negotiated between the parties involved.Many agencies require, in writing, affiliation agreements (a mutual agreement to share servicesbetween agencies) and building space commitments prior to either grant approval or award. Auseful method of generating community support may be to hold meetings with the top decisionmakers in the community who would be concerned with the subject matter of the proposal. Theforum for discussion may include a query into the merits of the proposal, development of acontract of support for the proposal, to generate data in support of the proposal, or developmentof a strategy to create proposal support from a large number of community groups. 14
  15. 15. Identification of a Funding ResourceA review of the Objectives and Uses and Use Restrictions sections of the Catalog programdescription can point out which programs might provide funding for an idea. Do not overlook therelated programs as potential resources. Both the applicant and the grantor agency should havethe same interests, intentions, and needs if a proposal is to be considered an acceptablecandidate for funding.Once a potential grantor agency is identified, call the contact telephone number identified inInformation Contacts and ask for a grant application kit. Later, get to know some of the grantoragency personnel. Ask for suggestions, criticisms, and advice about the proposed project. Inmany cases, the more agency personnel know about the proposal, the better the chance ofsupport and of an eventual favorable decision. Sometimes it is useful to send the proposalsummary to a specific agency official in a separate cover letter, and ask for review and commentat the earliest possible convenience. Always check with the Federal agency to determine itspreference if this approach is under consideration. If the review is unfavorable and differencescannot be resolved, ask the examining agency (official) to suggest another department or agency,which may be interested in the proposal. A personal visit to the agencys regional office orheadquarters is also important. A visit not only establishes face-to-face contact, but also maybring out some essential details about the proposal or help secure literature and references fromthe agencys library.Federal agencies are required to report funding information as funds are approved, increased ordecreased among projects within a given State depending on the type of required reporting. Also,consider reviewing the Federal Budget for the current and budget fiscal years to determineproposed dollar amounts for particular budget functions.The applicant should carefully study the eligibility requirements for each Federal program underconsideration (see the Applicant Eligibility section of the Catalog program description). Theapplicant may learn that he or she is required to provide services otherwise unintended such as aservice to particular client groups, or involvement of specific institutions. It may necessitate themodification of the original concept in order for the project to be eligible for funding. Questionsabout eligibility should be discussed with the appropriate program officer.Deadlines for submitting applications are often not negotiable. They are usually associated withstrict timetables for agency review. Some programs have more than one application deadlineduring the fiscal year. Applicants should plan proposal development around the establisheddeadlines.Getting Organized to Write the ProposalThroughout the proposal writing stage keep a notebook handy to write down ideas. Periodically,try to connect ideas by reviewing the notebook. Never throw away written ideas during the grantwriting stage. Maintain a file labeled "Ideas" or by some other convenient title and review theideas from time to time. The file should be easily accessible. The gathering of documents such asarticles of incorporation, tax exemption certificates, and bylaws should be completed, if possible,before the writing begins. 15
  16. 16. Review & CriticismAt some point, perhaps after the first or second draft is completed, seek out a neutral third partyto review the proposal working draft for continuity, clarity and reasoning. Ask for constructivecriticism at this point, rather than wait for the Federal grantor agency to volunteer this informationduring the review cycle. For example, has the writer made unsupported assumptions or usedjargon or excessive language in the proposal?SignatureMost proposals are made to institutions rather than individuals. Often signatures of chiefadministrative officials are required. Check to make sure they are included in the proposal whereappropriate.NeatnessProposals should be typed, collated, copied, and packaged correctly and neatly (according toagency instructions, if any). Each package should be inspected to ensure uniformity from cover tocover. Binding may require either clamps or hard covers. Check with the Federal agency todetermine its preference. A neat, organized, and attractive proposal package can leave a positiveimpression with the reader about the proposal contents.MailingA cover letter should always accompany a proposal. Standard U.S. Postal Service requirementsapply unless otherwise indicated by the Federal agency. Make sure there is enough time for theproposals to reach their destinations. Otherwise, special arrangements may be necessary.Always coordinate such arrangements with the Federal grantor agency project office (the agencywhich will ultimately have the responsibility for the project), the grant office (the agency which willcoordinate the grant review), and the contract office (the agency responsible for disbursementand grant award notices), if necessary. 16
  17. 17. Writing the grant proposalThe Basic Components of a ProposalThere are eight basic components to creating a solid proposal package: (1) the proposalsummary; (2) introduction of organization; (3) the problem statement (or needs assessment); (4)project objectives; (5) project methods or design; (6) project evaluation; (7) future funding; and (8)the project budget. The following will provide an overview of these components.The Proposal Summary: Outline of Project GoalsThe proposal summary outlines the proposed project and should appear at the beginning of theproposal. It could be in the form of a cover letter or a separate page, but should definitely be brief-- no longer than two or three paragraphs. The summary would be most useful if it were preparedafter the proposal has been developed in order to encompass all the key summary pointsnecessary to communicate the objectives of the project. It is this document that becomes thecornerstone of your proposal, and the initial impression it gives will be critical to the success ofyour venture. In many cases, the summary will be the first part of the proposal package seen byagency officials and very possibly could be the only part of the package that is carefully reviewedbefore the decision is made to consider the project any further.The applicant must select a fundable project which can be supported in view of the local need.Alternatives, in the absence of Federal support, should be pointed out. The influence of theproject both during and after the project period should be explained. The consequences of theproject as a result of funding should be highlighted.Introduction: Presenting a Credible Applicant or OrganizationThe applicant should gather data about its organization from all available sources. Mostproposals require a description of an applicants organization to describe its past and presentoperations. Some features to consider are: !"A brief biography of board members and key staff members. !"The organizations goals, philosophy, track record with other grantors, and any success stories. !"The data should be relevant to the goals of the Federal grantor agency and should establish the applicants credibility.The Problem Statement: Stating the Purpose at HandThe problem statement (or needs assessment) is a key element of a proposal that makes a clear,concise, and well-supported statement of the problem to be addressed. The best way to collectinformation about the problem is to conduct and document both a formal and informal needsassessment for a program in the target or service area. The information provided should be bothfactual and directly related to the problem addressed by the proposal. Areas to document are: !"The purpose for developing the proposal. !"The beneficiaries -- who are they and how will they benefit. !"The social and economic costs to be affected. !"The nature of the problem (provide as much hard evidence as possible). !"How the applicant organization came to realize the problem exists, and what is currently being done about the problem. 17
  18. 18. !"The remaining alternatives available when funding has been exhausted. Explain what will happen to the project and the impending implications. !"Most importantly, the specific manner through which problems might be solved. Review the resources needed, considering how they will be used and to what end.There is a considerable body of literature on the exact assessment techniques to be used. Anylocal, regional, or State government planning office, or local university offering course work inplanning and evaluation techniques should be able to provide excellent background references.Types of data that may be collected include: historical, geographic, quantitative, factual,statistical, and philosophical information, as well as studies completed by colleges, and literaturesearches from public or university libraries. Local colleges or universities which have adepartment or section related to the proposal topic may help determine if there is interest indeveloping a student or faculty project to conduct a needs assessment. It may be helpful toinclude examples of the findings for highlighting in the proposal.Project Objectives: Goals and Desired OutcomeProgram objectives refer to specific activities in a proposal. It is necessary to identify allobjectives related to the goals to be reached, and the methods to be employed to achieve thestated objectives. Consider quantities or things measurable and refer to a problem statement andthe outcome of proposed activities when developing a well-stated objective. The figures usedshould be verifiable. Remember, if the proposal is funded, the stated objectives will probably beused to evaluate program progress, so be realistic. There is literature available to help identifyand write program objectives.Program Methods and Program Design: A Plan of ActionThe program design refers to how the project is expected to work and solve the stated problem.Sketch out the following: !"The activities to occur along with the related resources and staff needed to operate the project (inputs). !"A flow chart of the organizational features of the project. Describe how the parts interrelate, where personnel will be needed, and what they are expected to do. Identify the kinds of facilities, transportation, and support services required (throughputs). !"Explain what will be achieved through 1 and 2 above (outputs); i.e., plan for measurable results. Project staff may be required to produce evidence of program performance through an examination of stated objectives during either a site visit by the Federal grantor agency and or grant reviews, which may involve peer review committees.It may be useful to devise a diagram of the program design. For example, draw a three-columnblock. Each column is headed by one of the parts (inputs, throughputs and outputs), and on theleft (next to the first column) specific program features should be identified (i.e., implementation,staffing, procurement, and systems development). In the grid, specify something about theprogram design, for example, assume the first column is labeled inputs and the first row is labeledstaff. On the grid one might specify under inputs five nurses to operate a child care unit. Thethroughput might be to maintain charts, counsel the children, and set up a daily routine; outputsmight be to discharge 25 healthy children per week. This type of procedure will help toconceptualize both the scope and detail of the project.Wherever possible, justify in the narrative the course of action taken. The most economicalmethod should be used that does not compromise or sacrifice project quality. The financialexpenses associated with performance of the project will later become points of negotiation withthe Federal program staff. If everything is not carefully justified in writing in the proposal, afternegotiation with the Federal grantor agencies, the approved project may resemble less of the 18
  19. 19. original concept. Carefully consider the pressures of the proposed implementation, that is, thetime and money needed to acquire each part of the plan. A Program Evaluation and ReviewTechnique (PERT) chart could be useful and supportive in justifying some proposals.Highlight the innovative features of the proposal, which could be considered distinct from otherproposals under consideration.Whenever possible, use appendices to provide details, supplementary data, references, andinformation requiring in-depth analysis. These types of data, although supportive of the proposal,if included in the body of the design, could detract from its readability. Appendices provide theproposal reader with immediate access to details if and when clarification of an idea, sequence orconclusion is required. Time tables, work plans, schedules, activities, methodologies, legalpapers, personal vitae, letters of support, and endorsements are examples of appendices.Evaluation: Product and Process AnalysisThe evaluation component is two-fold: (1) product evaluation; and (2) process evaluation. Productevaluation addresses results that can be attributed to the project, as well as the extent to whichthe project has satisfied its desired objectives. Process evaluation addresses how the project wasconducted, in terms of consistency with the stated plan of action and the effectiveness of thevarious activities within the plan.Most Federal agencies now require some form of program evaluation among grantees. Therequirements of the proposed project should be explored carefully. Evaluations may beconducted by an internal staff member, an evaluation firm or both. The applicant should state theamount of time needed to evaluate, how the feedback will be distributed among the proposedstaff, and a schedule for review and comment for this type of communication. Evaluation designsmay start at the beginning, middle or end of a project, but the applicant should specify a start-uptime. It is practical to submit an evaluation design at the start of a project for two reasons: 1. Convincing evaluations require the collection of appropriate data before and during program operations; and, 2. If the evaluation design cannot be prepared at the outset then a critical review of the program design may be advisable.Even if the evaluation design has to be revised as the project progresses, it is much easier andcheaper to modify a good design. If the problem is not well defined and carefully analyzed forcause and effect relationships then a good evaluation design may be difficult to achieve.Sometimes a pilot study is needed to begin the identification of facts and relationships. Often athorough literature search may be sufficient.Evaluation requires both coordination and agreement among program decision makers (ifknown). Above all, the Federal grantor agencys requirements should be highlighted in theevaluation design. Also, Federal grantor agencies may require specific evaluation techniquessuch as designated data formats (an existing information collection system) or they may offerfinancial inducements for voluntary participation in a national evaluation study. The applicantshould ask specifically about these points. Also, consult the Criteria For Selecting Proposalssection of the Catalog program description to determine the exact evaluation methods to berequired for the program if funded.Future Funding: Long-Term Project PlanningDescribe a plan for continuation beyond the grant period, and/or the availability of other resourcesnecessary to implement the grant. Discuss maintenance and future program funding if program isfor construction activity. Account for other needed expenditures if program includes purchase ofequipment. 19
  20. 20. The Proposal Budget: Planning the BudgetFunding levels in Federal assistance programs change yearly. It is useful to review theappropriations over the past several years to try to project future funding levels (see FinancialInformation section of the Catalog program description).However, it is safer to never anticipate that the income from the grant will be the sole support forthe project. This consideration should be given to the overall budget requirements, and inparticular, to budget line items most subject to inflationary pressures. Restraint is important indetermining inflationary cost projections (avoid padding budget line items), but attempt toanticipate possible future increases.Some vulnerable budget areas are: utilities, rental of buildings and equipment, salary increases,food, telephones, insurance, and transportation. Budget adjustments are sometimes made afterthe grant award, but this can be a lengthy process. Be certain that implementation, continuationand phase-down costs can be met. Consider costs associated with leases, evaluation systems,hard/soft match requirements, audits, development, implementation and maintenance ofinformation and accounting systems, and other long-term financial commitments.A well-prepared budget justifies all expenses and is consistent with the proposal narrative. Someareas in need of an evaluation for consistency are: (1) the salaries in the proposal in relation tothose of the applicant organization should be similar; (2) if new staff persons are being hired,additional space and equipment should be considered, as necessary; (3) if the budget calls for anequipment purchase, it should be the type allowed by the grantor agency; (4) if additional spaceis rented, the increase in insurance should be supported; (5) if an indirect cost rate applies to theproposal, the division between direct and indirect costs should not be in conflict, and theaggregate budget totals should refer directly to the approved formula; and (6) if matching costsare required, the contributions to the matching fund should be taken out of the budget unlessotherwise specified in the application instructions.It is very important to become familiar with Government-wide circular requirements. The Catalogidentifies in the program description section (as information is provided from the agencies) theparticular circulars applicable to a Federal program, and summarizes coordination of ExecutiveOrder 12372, "Intergovernmental Review of Programs" requirements in Appendix I. The applicantshould thoroughly review the appropriate circulars since they are essential in determining itemssuch as cost principles and conforming with Government guidelines for Federal domesticassistance. 20
  21. 21. Free MoneyWhat is free money? Usually it means grants or other programs where you dont have to payback the money you receive. People who have contacted the Small Business Administrationasking about free money programs were told that there is no such thing. That is partially true.The Small Business Administration does not offer grants. They specialize in loans and loanguarantees. But there are dozens of other government organizations that do offer grants tobusinesses. The following is a sample list of national and local government organizations thatoffer grants or other forms of money you dont have to pay back, like venture capital.This is not a complete list of programs available. But it certainly does offer you an idea of theopportunities that are out there waiting, and it dispels the myth that there are no governmentgrants for businesses.Used Tire GrantsThe Used Tire Recovery Units mission is to develop self-sustaining markets for used and wastetires. The program offers funding in the form of grants and loans for projects, which reuse,recycle, or recover energy from used tires.For more information, contact:Used Tire Recovery UnitBureau of Energy and RecyclingIllinois Department of Commerce and Community Affairs620 Adams St.Springfield, IL 62701217- 785-3999http://www.commerce.state.il.us/resource_efficiency/Recycling/RecycleProgramOverview.htmUse Recycled MaterialsThe Market Development Program provides funding assistance in the form of loans and grants forthe purchase or conversion of equipment to manufacture products from recycled products, andprocurement and end-use testing of recycled content products.For more information, contact:Resource Development SectionBureau of Energy and RecyclingIllinois Department of Commerce and Community Affairs620 Adams St.Springfield, IL 62701217-785-2006http://www.commerce.state.il.us/resource_efficiency/Recycling/RecycleProgramOverview.htm$25,000 To Upgrade Employees SkillsThe Competitiveness Improvement Program allows an employer to upgrade the skills of existingemployees, thus improving the productivity of the business.The program awards matching grants of up to $25,000 per company through a competitiveproposal process. Businesses are urged to work through trade associations and local collegesand universities to increase the effectiveness of the training programs. 21
  22. 22. For more information, contact:Rhode Island Economic Development CorporationOne West Exchange St.Providence, R1 02903401-222-2890http://www.riedc.com/growth/jobs/job_programs.htmVenture Capital for Low-Income EntrepreneursMarylands Equity Participation Investment Program provides investments in technology-basedbusinesses and business acquisitions that will be owned 70% or more by disabled, socially, oreconomically disadvantaged persons. The amount of money available ranges from $100,000 to$3 million and can be used to purchase machinery and equipment, inventory, working capital, realestate acquisitions, and more.For more information, contact:Maryland Department of Business and Economic DevelopmentDivision of Marketing217 E. Redwood St.Baltimore, MD 21202410-767-6555800-811-0051http://www.mdbusiness.state.md.us (follow links)$5,000 To Learn New TechnologyRapid changes require rapid and effective responses. To meet your organizational needs, theRhode Island Economic Development Corporation can afford you the opportunity to increase youroverall productivity. The intent of the Project Upgrade funds is to upgrade skills of currentlyemployed workers who are being impacted by technological or organizational changes in theworkplace. A maximum $5,000 Project Upgrade grant can be obligated to each eligible company.For more information, contact:Rhode Island Economic Development CorporationOne West Exchange St.,Providence, R1 02903401-222-2890http://www.riedc.com/growth/jobs/job_programs.htm$500,000 Venture Capital From New YorkHigh tech entrepreneurs, companies with technologies ready for market, and leading-edgeenterprises each have different needs for investment capital. New York State has the seed andgrowth capital that will enable your high tech business to grow. The Small Business Technologyinvestment Fund Program (STBIF) is a source of early-stage debt and equity funding for high techcompanies. Initial investments can come to as much as $300,000 and later stage investmentscan go up to $500,000. New York State is banking on a strong high tech future.For more information, contact:Empire State Development/Small Business Technology Investment Fund30 S. Pearl St., 6th Floor 22
  23. 23. Albany, NY 12245518-292-5134http://www.empire.state.ny.usGrants To Improve Energy EfficiencyThe National Industrial Competitiveness Through Energy, Environment and Economics Grant is afederal grant with possible state matching money to improve energy efficiency, promote a cleanerproduction process and improve the competitiveness of industry. Those eligible includemanufacturers in industrial glass, metals, chemicals, forest products, petroleum, steel, andaluminum. The maximum grant is $400,000 and a 55% match is required.For more information contact:Indiana Department of CommerceEnergy Policy Division, Alternative Energy ProgramOne North Capital, Suite 700Indianapolis, IN 46204317- 232-8940http://www.state.in.us/doc/energy/industrial.html$5,000 To Go OverseasThe Trade Show Assistance Program provides financial assistance to Indiana manufacturers byreimbursing a portion of the costs incurred while exhibiting their products at overseas tradeshows. Reimbursement includes 100% of exhibit space rental or $5,000; whichever is less.Eligible companies may use this program one time per fiscal year and may not use the grant forthe same show in two consecutive years. Applicants must be ready to export, have availablemanufacturing capacity for export and have basic export knowledge.For more information, contact:Indiana Department of CommerceInternational Trade DivisionOne North Capital, Suite 700Indianapolis, IN 46204317-232-8845http://www.state.in.us/doc/trade/tsap.htmlAdvanced Technology MoneyNot-yet-possible technologies are the domain of the National Institute of Standards andTechnologys Advanced Technology Program (ATP). The ATP is a unique partnership betweengovernment and private industry to accelerate the development of high-risk technologies thatpromise significant commercial payoffs and widespread benefits for the economy. ATP projectsfocus on the technology needs of the U.S. industry. The ATP does not fund product development.It supports enabling technologies that are essential to the development of new products,processes, and services across diverse application areas. There are strict cost-sharing rules andpeer-review competitions.For more information on how to apply for funding, contact:Advanced Technology ProgramNational Institute of Standards and TechnologyA 407 Administration Building,Gaithersburg, MD 20899 23

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