IHDSC Seed Awards to Support Interdisciplinary Research

Sponsor:

NYU’s Institute of Human Development and Social Change (IHDSC)

Deadline:

December 8, 2017 at 5PM

Summary:

The IHDSC seed program provides support for faculty members to jumpstart new programs of multidisciplinary research. The University recognizes that scholars who take up the challenge of conducting interdisciplinary research often need support to conduct preliminary research before they can develop larger proposals for funding. As such, IHDSC is committed to supporting faculty with funding for new projects that bridge multiple domains of expertise while furthering the mission of IHDSC. This year, we are also pleased to include a priority for projects that involve collaboration with community based organizations or government agency partners.

Proposed research projects must fit within the research focus areas of the Institute, which include the following:

  • Poverty and inequality
  • Education and child development
  • Health and wellbeing
  • Social policy in local, national, and global contexts

Projects should focus on basic change processes in human development, and how these processes are affected by educational, social, economic, historical, political, and cultural contexts. Projects may also explore how human development processes might be altered by intentional change strategies, interventions, or policy.

Research projects that also include one or more of the following components will be given priority:

  • Projects led by junior faculty / junior investigators
  • Projects led by faculty or investigators that are new to IHDSC and/or NYU
  • Projects led by new teams (i.e. teams of investigators that haven’t collaborated in the past)
  • Projects that include collaboration with an external partner focused on policy or practice (community based organizations, non-profit organizations, NGOs, or government agencies)

Eligibility:

  1. All full-time, tenure-track faculty members are eligible to apply. Research Scientists who have PI status are also eligible to apply.
  2. At least one of the lead investigators must be from one of the core schools affiliated with IHDSC: the Steinhardt School of Culture, Education, and Human Development, the Faculty of Arts and Science, or the Robert F. Wagner School of Public Service
  3. Proposals must draw upon theoretical and analytic approaches from multiple disciplines.
  4. A letter with the chair’s signature or review/approval from OSP is NOT required.
  5. Previous IHDSC seed grant awardees cannot reapply for funding for the same project.

*Please note that seed award recipients will be required to submit proposals through IHDSC, or as collaborative proposals through IHDSC and another unit at NYU.*

Available Funding:

Awards typically range from $5,000-$15,000, and will not exceed $20,000. Award size depends on the proposed scope of work. Funds are not permitted for faculty support. Budgeted expenses may include wages for student assistants, fringe benefits, travel related to data collection, fieldwork expenses, computer time, consultation, hourly assistance, etc.

Link to Full RFP:

http://steinhardt.nyu.edu/scmsAdmin/media/users/eez206/IHDSC_Fall2017_SeedGrants_CFA.pdf

Integration of Individual Residential Histories into Cancer Research (R21) PA-17-295 and (R01) PA-17-298

Sponsor:

NIH / NCI

Deadline:

Standard R01 dates apply

Standard R21 dates apply

Summary:

The purpose of this Funding Opportunity Announcement (FOA) is to support substantive investigation of the role of individual residential histories in cancer etiology and outcomes, and to encourage the development of complex analytical strategies in support of substantive investigation.

There is a growing recognition of the importance of residential histories – a record of an individual’s places of residence across his or her lifetime — in cancer research, as part of evolving cancer data ecosystem.  Residential history encapsulates a person’s multiple interactions with the social and physical environment that can result in lasting health impact and is an important factor in assessing the effects of exposures on disease onset, as demonstrated in focused studies.  Lifetime residential history records can reveal the variety of potential and actual exposures throughout person’s life including, but not limited to: neighborhood characteristics, physical conditions of housing, tobacco and alcohol consumption, food environments, chemical exposures to contaminants in water, soil, and air, accessibility to healthcare resources, and health disparities.

This FOA is expected to engage scientists from a range of disciplines, including epidemiology, statistics, geospatial science, computer science, demography, decision science, and behavioral science, to effectively integrate individual residential histories into cancer research.

Geospatial expertise is essential for generating new knowledge about the residential context relative to cancer risk, etiology, prevention, treatment, and outcomes. Computer science and informatics are crucial for the development of methodology that would ensure more precise matching of residential information and location (geocoding), improve linkage to automated data sources, and generate reliable lifetime residential histories. Cancer surveillance science, in conjunction with statistical, epidemiological, and medical expertise, is extremely important in answering substantial questions related to the use of lifetime residential histories in the analysis of cancer risk and cancer burden.

In addition, a combination of scientific expertise in demography and behavioral science in addressing the role of lifetime residential histories in the context of cancer can help facilitate more precise assessment of cancer disparities.

Eligibility:

N/A

Available Funding:

R01: Application budgets are not limited but need to reflect the actual needs of the proposed project. The maximum project period is 5 years.

R21: The combined budget for direct costs for the two-year project period may not exceed $275,000. No more than $200,000 may be requested in a single year. The maximum project period is 2 years.

Link to Full RFP:

R01https://grants.nih.gov/grants/guide/pa-files/PA-17-298.html

R21https://grants.nih.gov/grants/guide/pa-files/PA-17-295.html

Forward Promise: Empowerment Projects

Sponsor:

Robert Wood Johnson Foundation

Deadline:

May 2nd, 2017, 3:00 PM EST

Summary:

Forward Promise aims to promote opportunities for boys and young men of color (BYMOC) to heal, grow, and thrive in the face of chronic stress and trauma. Empowerment Projects seek to strengthen organizations that provide culturally relevant healing responses to trauma, and can partner with the youth-serving systems that touch BYMOC to advance new practices to prevent further traumatization. In doing so, it is important that the organizations use the stories of BYMOC’s resilience and healing to promote and inform their work, and that BYMOC themselves are the ones telling those stories. Forward Promise seeks to elevate the promising practices of Empowerment Projects grantees to advance a greater understanding of what it means for BYMOC to heal, grow, and thrive. Equipped with this understanding, we hope that other youth-serving organizations and systems can then identify and modify their policies and practices that, intentionally or not, serve as barriers to the health and success of BYMOC.

Eligibility:

  • Awards will be made to organizations, not to individuals.
  • Applicant organizations must be based in the United States or its territories.
  • Preference will be given to applicants that are either public entities or nonprofit organizations that are tax-exempt under Section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code and are not private foundations or Type III supporting organizations. The Foundation may require additional documentation.
  • Programs that serve both young men and women will be considered, but must indicate an explicit emphasis on improving outcomes for BYMOC. Additionally, preference will be given for organizations whose programs are made up of at least 50 percent male participants.
  • The applicant must have the administrative and financial capacity to manage an award of the size being requested. This includes proper governance, sufficient staffing and strong policies, procedures and internal controls. For consideration for grants in the amount of $450,000, this would generally indicate an annual operating budget of $1.2 million or more at the time of proposal submission. Applicants seeking grants in the amount of $150,000 would generally be expected to have an organizational budget of at least $500,000 annually at the time of proposal submission. Organizations with a budget of over $1.0 million will be considered only in the $450,000 category.

Available Funding:

  • Up to nine awards will be made through this initiative. To ensure the initiative is accessible to a variety of organizations, awards will be made in two sizes.
  • Up to six grants of up to $450,000 per grantee will be awarded, and up to three grants of up to $150,000 per grantee will be awarded. Award size consideration will be determined by the applicant’s administrative and financial capacity as described in the following section.
  • Grant duration will be two years.
  • Grants will begin on November 1, 2017.

Link to Full RFP:

http://www.rwjf.org/en/library/funding-opportunities/2017/forward-promise–empowerment-projects.html?rid=j7w5Z-8RZlFq6d4XQxCigg&et_cid=854084

LIMITED COMPETITION: William T. Grant Scholars Program

Sponsor:

William T. Grant Foundation

Deadline:

NYU Internal Selection Process: May 22, 2017

  • NYU Schools can initiate their own internal competition to select one nominee.  Please refer to the RFP below for the Selection Criteria (on page 12) to assist you in choosing your nominee.  Once a candidate has been identified, please inform Farooq Niazi (farooq.niazi@nyu.edu) in writing so he may assist in obtaining a letter from the Office of Sponsored Programs confirming that the applicant represents distinct school of the institution.

Application to the Foundation:  3:00 p.m. EST on July 6, 2017

Summary:

The William T. Grant Scholars Program supports career development for promising early-career researchers. The program funds five-year research and mentoring plans that significantly expand junior researchers’ expertise in new disciplines, methods, and content areas. We recognize that early-career researchers are rarely given incentives or support to take such risks, so this award includes a mentoring component, as well as an emphasis on community and collaboration.

Eligibility:

Only ONE candidate may be nominated from a major division (e.g., College of Arts and Sciences, Medical School) of the institution. Applicants must be nominated by their institutions.

  • Applicants must have received their terminal degree within seven years of submitting their application. This is calculated by adding seven years to the date the doctoral degree was conferred. In medicine, the seven-year maximum is dated from the completion of the first residency.
  • Applicants must hold a tenure-track position.
  • Applicants outside the United States are eligible. As with U.S. applicants, they must pursue research that has compelling policy or practice implications for youth in the United States.
  • Applicants of any discipline are eligible.

Available Funding:

Award recipients are designated as William T. Grant Scholars. Each year, four to six Scholars are selected and each receives up to $350,000, distributed over five years. Awards begin July 1.  The award must not replace the institution’s current support of the applicant’s research. Awards will be announced in March 2018.

Link to Full RFP: 

http://wtgrantfoundation.org/library/uploads/2017/03/2017-Scholars-Program-Application-Guide.pdf

Institutes of Education Sciences (IES): Research Training Programs in the Education Sciences CFDA Number 84.305B Grant

Sponsor:

Department of Education

Deadline:

Aug 04, 2016

Application Package Available: May 19, 2016

Deadline for Transmittal of Applications: August 4, 2016.

Summary:

The Deputy Director for Policy and Research, Delegated the Duties of the Director, of the Institute of Education Sciences (Institute) announces the Institute’s FY 2017 competitions for grants to support education research and special education research. The Delegated Director takes this action under the Education Sciences Reform Act of 2002. The Institute’s purpose in awarding these grants is to provide national leadership in expanding fundamental knowledge and understanding of (1) developmental and school readiness outcomes for infants and toddlers with or at risk for disability, and (2) education outcomes for all students from early childhood education through postsecondary and adult education.

The central purpose of the Institute’s research grant programs is to provide interested individuals and the general public with reliable and valid information about education practices that support learning and improve academic achievement and access to education opportunities for all students. These interested individuals include parents, educators, students, researchers, and policymakers. In carrying out its grant programs, the Institute provides support for programs of research in areas of demonstrated national need.

Eligibility:

Eligible Applicants: Applicants that have the ability and capacity to conduct scientifically valid research are eligible to apply. Eligible applicants include, but are not limited to, nonprofit and for-profit organizations and public and private agencies and institutions of higher education, such as colleges and universities.

Available Funding:

$50,000-270,000

Project period: Up to 5 years

Link to Full RFP:

https://www.gpo.gov/fdsys/pkg/FR-2016-03-08/pdf/2016-05155.pdf

Institute of Education Sciences (IES): Education Research CFDA Number 84.305A Grant

Sponsor:

Department of Education

Deadline:

Aug 04, 2016

Application Package Available: May 5, 2016

Deadline for Transmittal of Applications: August 4, 2016.

Summary:

The Deputy Director for Policy and Research, Delegated the Duties of the Director, of the Institute of Education Sciences (Institute) announces the Institute’s FY 2017 competitions for grants to support education research and special education research. The Delegated Director takes this action under the Education Sciences Reform Act of 2002. The Institute’s purpose in awarding these grants is to provide national leadership in expanding fundamental knowledge and understanding of (1) developmental and school readiness outcomes for infants and toddlers with or at risk for disability, and (2) education outcomes for all students from early childhood education through postsecondary and adult education.

The central purpose of the Institute’s research grant programs is to provide interested individuals and the general public with reliable and valid information about education practices that support learning and improve academic achievement and access to education opportunities for all students. These interested individuals include parents, educators, students, researchers, and policymakers. In carrying out its grant programs, the Institute provides support for programs of research in areas of demonstrated national need.

Eligibility:

Eligible Applicants: Applicants that have the ability and capacity to conduct scientifically valid research are eligible to apply. Eligible applicants include, but are not limited to, nonprofit and for-profit organizations and public and private agencies and institutions of higher education, such as colleges and universities.

Available Funding:

$100,000-760,000

Project period: Up to 5 years

Link to Full RFP:

https://www.gpo.gov/fdsys/pkg/FR-2016-03-08/pdf/2016-05155.pdf

Global Ideas for U.S. Solutions

Sponsor:

Robert Wood Johnson Foundation

Deadline:

March 30, 2016 (11 a.m.–12 p.m. ET)
Webinar for prospective applicants. Registration is required; use this link.

May 31, 2016 (3 p.m. ET)
Deadline for receipt of brief proposals.

Summary:

Throughout its history, the United States has learned from great ideas from abroad, from bagels to democracy. Why not do the same for health? In that spirit, the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation (RWJF) is looking globally for ideas to help us build a Culture of Health in the United States, where everyone has the opportunity to live healthier lives, no matter who they are, where they live, or how much money they make.

We imagine a future where neighborhoods are designed with an eye toward physical activity and community engagement. Where health care providers focus on promoting wellness, not just treating illness. Where all sectors, from health care to social services to urban planning, work together with health in mind. This vision for the United States is a reality in many countries and communities around the world, and we want to learn from them.

If you have an idea that has worked abroad and has the potential to be adapted to work in the United States, we want to hear from you.

We are looking for projects, programs, and models that promote health equity and are aligned with our Culture of Health Action Framework; this year, we have a particular interest in ideas that:

  • Build healthy places;
  • Build social connection across the lifespan;
  • Get and keep children healthy;
  • Integrate health and social services; and Increase the health care system’s focus on the root causes of poor health.

We will give priority to approaches that have demonstrated impact but have not been widely tested or implemented in the United States.

Eligibility:

We are looking for applicants who represent organizations from a wide range of fields and disciplines—both within and outside the health sector. We seek to attract diversity of thought, professional background, race, ethnicity, and cultural perspective in our applicant pool. Building a Culture of Health means integrating health into all aspects of society, so we encourage multisector partnerships and collaboration.

We encourage proposals from both U.S.-based applicants with ideas for adapting an overseas model and international applicants with ideas that could work in the United States.

Available Funding:

We will support grants from $50,000 up to $250,000 (USD), for up to 18 months. The total number of grants is undetermined.

The grant opportunity outlined in this call for proposals is contingent upon final funding confirmation from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation for such grants.

Link to Full RFP:

http://www.rwjf.org/en/library/funding-opportunities/2016/global-ideas-for-u-s–solutions.html?rid=9dKQKW9AuaJShPyr6hjDCi1dJ4qR3hrf&et_cid=498079

Innovations at the Nexus of Food, Energy and Water Systems (INFEWS)- NSF 16-524

Sponsor:

National Science Foundation

Deadline:

Full Proposal Deadline(s) (due by 5 p.m. proposer’s local time):

March 22, 2016

Summary:

Humanity is reliant upon the physical resources and natural systems of the Earth for the provision of food, energy, and water. It is becoming imperative that we determine how society can best integrate across the natural and built environments to provide for a growing demand for food, water and energy while maintaining appropriate ecosystem services. Factors contributing to stresses in the food, energy, and water (FEW) systems include increasing regional and social pressures and governance issues as result of land use change, climate variability, and heterogeneous resource distribution. These interconnections and interdependencies associated with the food, energy and water nexus create research grand challenges in understanding how the complex, coupled processes of society and the environment function now, and in the future. There is a critical need for research that enables new means of adapting to future challenges. The FEW systems must be defined broadly, incorporating physical processes (such as built infrastructure and new technologies for more efficient resource utilization), natural processes (such as biogeochemical and hydrologic cycles), biological processes (such as agroecosystem structure and productivity), social/behavioral processes (such as decision making and governance), and cyber elements. Investigations of these complex systems may produce discoveries that cannot emerge from research on food or energy or water systems alone. It is the synergy among these components in the context of sustainability that will open innovative science and engineering pathways to produce new knowledge and novel technologies to solve the challenges of scarcity and variability.

The overarching goal of INFEWS is to catalyze the well-integrated interdisciplinary research efforts to transform scientific understanding of the FEW nexus in order to improve system function and management, address system stress, increase resilience, and ensure sustainability. The NSF INFEWS initiative is designed specifically to attain the following goals:

  1. Significantly advance our understanding of the food-energy-water system through quantitative and computational modeling, including support for relevant cyberinfrastructure;
  2. Develop real-time, cyber-enabled interfaces that improve understanding of the behavior of FEW systems and increase decision support capability;
  3. Enable research that will lead to innovative system and technological solutions to critical FEW problems; and
  4. Grow the scientific workforce capable of studying and managing the FEW system, through education and other professional development opportunities.

This activity enables interagency cooperation on one of the most pressing problems of the millennium – understanding interactions across the food, energy and water nexus – how it is likely to affect our world, and how we can proactively plan for its consequences. It allows the partner agencies – National Science Foundation (NSF) and the United States Department of Agriculture National Institute of Food and Agriculture (USDA/NIFA) and others – to combine resources to identify and fund the most meritorious and highest-impact projects that support their respective missions, while eliminating duplication of effort and fostering collaboration between agencies and the investigators they support.

NSF and USDA/NIFA are interested in promoting international cooperation that links scientists and engineers from a range of disciplines and organizations to solve the significant global challenges at the nexus of food, energy and water systems. Proposals including international collaboration are encouraged when those efforts enhance the merit of the proposed work by incorporating unique resources, expertise, facilities or sites of international partners. The U.S. team’s international counterparts generally should have support or obtain funding through other non-NSF sources.

Eligibility:             

Proposals may only be submitted by the following:

  • Universities and Colleges – Universities and two- and four-year colleges (including community colleges) accredited in, and having a campus located in, the US acting on behalf of their faculty members. Such organizations also are referred to as academic institutions.
  • Non-profit, non-academic organizations: Independent museums, observatories, research labs, professional societies and similar organizations in the U.S. associated with educational or research activities.
  • For proposals to be considered for funding under USDA/NIFA : Eligible applicants for the grant program implemented under INFEWS include: (1) State agricultural experiment stations; (2) colleges and universities (including junior colleges offering associate degrees or higher); (3) university research foundations; (4) other research institutions and organizations; (5) Federal agencies, (6) national laboratories; (7) private organizations or corporations; (8) individuals who are U.S. citizens, nations, or permanent residents; and (9) any group consisting of 2 or more entities identified in (1) through (8). Eligible institutions do not include foreign and international organizations. Award recipients may subcontract to organizations not eligible to apply provided such organizations are necessary for the conduct of the project.

 Available Funding:

Estimated Number of Awards: 22 to 40

Projects may be submitted to Tracks 1, 2 or 3 as Category 1 projects (greater than $1,000,000 to no more than $3,000,000) or Category 2 projects (less than or equal to $1,000,000). Track 4 project submissions will only be considered as Category 2 effort.

Estimated Number of Awards:

Track 1: 6 to 12 as a combination of large (Category 1) awards and small (Category 2) awards

Track 2: 6 to 12 as a combination of large (Category 1) awards and small (Category 2) awards

Track 3: 6 to 12 as a combination of large (Category 1) awards and small (Category 2) awards

Track 4: 1 to 4 awards only as small (Category 2) awards

NSF and USDA/NIFA funds will be used to support Tracks 1-4. Some projects and/or subawards may be funded directly by USDA/NIFA.

Anticipated Funding Amount: $50,000,000

The total amount available for this solicitation is $50,000,000. Of this amount, NSF anticipates contributing approximately $45,000,000 and USDA/NIFA anticipates contributing approximately $5,000,000. This plan is subject to the availability of funds.

The tracks have been initially allocated as:

  1. $16,000,000 to $22,000,000 for Track 1, FEW System Modeling;
  2. $9,000,000 to $15,000,000 for Track 2, Visualization and Decision Support for Cyber-Human-Physical Systems at the FEW Nexus;
  3. $12,000,000 to $18,000,000 for Track 3, Research to Enable Innovative Solutions; and
  4. $1,000,000 to $4,000,000 for Track 4, Education and Workforce Development.

Projects may be submitted to Tracks 1, 2 or 3 as Category 1 projects (greater than $1,000,000 to no more than $3,000,000) or Category 2 projects (less than or equal to $1,000,000). Track 4 project submissions will only be considered as Category 2 effort.

Link to Full RFP:

http://www.nsf.gov/pubs/2016/nsf16524/nsf16524.htm?WT.mc_id=USNSF_25&WT.mc_ev=click

Expression of interest (EOI) Partnerships with Academic Institutions – CPG-EOI-non-commercial-15002

Sponsor:

United Nations Office for Project Services (UNOPS)

Deadline:

Expression of Interest due February 23, 2016 by 11:59 PM Copenhagen time

Summary:

With more than 30 years of experience, UNOPS is an operational arm within the United Nations system, and a proven service provider implementing large-scale, complex efforts throughout the world, supporting peacebuilding, humanitarian and development projects based on partnerships. UNOPS mission is to serve people in need by expanding the ability of the UN, governments and other partners to manage projects, infrastructure and procurement operations in a sustainable and efficient manner in some of the world’s most challenging environments.

Our vision is to advance sustainable implementation practices in development, humanitarian and peacebuilding contexts, always satisfying or surpassing partner expectations by providing high level technical and advisory services.

We provide support our partners in three main areas:

  •  Sustainable project management:At the core of UNOPS competencies is a proven capacity to manage peacebuilding, humanitarian and development operations, while ensuring the highest standards in quality, speed and results.
  •  Sustainable infrastructure:UNOPS designs, constructs, rehabilitates and maintains infrastructure in some of the most challenging environments across the globe, from roads and bridges, to schools, hospitals and other public buildings.
  • Sustainable procurement: UNOPS is a central procurement resource for the United Nations system and its partners. Emphasizing efficient, transparent and cost-effective delivery of goods and services, UNOPS brings international best standards to its procurement activities.

With this Expression of Interest (EOI), UNOPS intends to gather information and expressions of interests from academic research institutions with the objective of establishing non-commercial agreements with UNOPS.

The scope of this Expression of Interest is limited to non-commercial services. For the purpose of this EOI, non-commercial agreements should be interpreted as collaborative arrangements in which all parties involved agree to work together for a defined period of time to achieve a common purpose or undertake a specific task while sharing risks, responsibilities, resources and benefits in a transparent and accountable manner. The academic partners may collaborate with UNOPS differently depending on their size, structure, geographical range and core capabilities.

Eligibility:

The types of institutions this EOI is targeted at includes universities, research centres and think tanks that have the resource, technical and professional capacity to work with UNOPS across one or more of the partnership areas outlined in 4.1.

Specifically the organisation should have:

  • Not-for-profit status
  • Accreditation from a relevant higher education body
  • Capacity to dedicate the required resources to the partnership
  • Experience and expertise in one or more of the partnership area (outlined above)
  • Experience of working in relation to developing, low income and / or fragile states (preferred)

Available Funding:

No information on funding is available at this time.

Link to Full RFP:

https://www.ungm.org/Public/Notice/41009

“Happiness and Well-Being: Integrating Research Across the Disciplines”

Sponsor:

Saint Louis University and The John Templeton Foundation

Deadline:

Letters of Intent are due by October 15, 2015. Notification will be made by December 15, 2015, with submission of full proposals no later than March 15, 2016. Final award decisions will be issued by June 1, 2016, for research to begin no later than September 1, 2016.

Summary:

Our subject has to do with human thriving or flourishing, or more generally quality of life: what makes people’s lives go well or badly for them? This is a broad domain concerning what philosophers call “prudential value”: what benefits or harms people, or makes them better or worse off. Research on well-being covers many topics, including virtues, a sense of meaning or purpose, positive and negative emotions, moods, friendship, religious commitments and beliefs, pleasure, stress, and so forth, insofar as these things relate to our prospects for lives that go well for us. Much of this research falls under the heading of positive psychology, but studies of well-being need not explicitly identify with that field, and can include mental health research, inquiries in non-psychological domains, and so forth. And while our ultimate concern is to secure good lives, research on well-being includes both desirable and undesirable states, just as the study of human health does not ignore sickness.

A great deal of current well-being research centers on happiness, which is variously understood: in some approaches, ‘happiness’ is just another word for well-being; more commonly, it refers to a certain kind of deep and enduring psychological condition; in still other cases it refers to a more fleeting psychological state. While happiness research concerns matters of central interest to the study of well-being, and is therefore represented in some of the questions below, it is the aim of this RFP to support work that investigates many other topics related to well-being in addition.

Eligibility:

The PI must have a Ph.D. and be in or contracted to a faculty position at an accredited college or university prior to the beginning of the supported research. Applicants can have their name on only one empirical proposal and only one non-empirical proposal for this competition, and can only be the PI for one project in total. The judging panels will consist of philosophers, theologians, religious studies scholars, and scientists with appropriate specializations.

Available Funding:

 Applicants seeking support for empirical projects may request up to $310,000 for projects not to exceed two years in duration. Exceptionally promising projects requiring greater funding will also be considered. The total available payout for these awards is $2.5 million. 

Link to Full RFP:

http://www.happinessandwellbeing.org/grants