REACH U.S. SEA-CEED

Funding

What types of projects are eligible for funding?

LP funding must be used to focus on African American in the Diabetes health priority area. Communities and organizations with functioning coalitions that consist of, at minimum two (2) or more organizations, one of which must be a community based organizations. Organization may only submit one application for consideration of funding.

Legacy Projects: Members of communities who seek to initiate or expand efforts to eliminate health disparities may apply to a CEED for legacy funds to conduct activities that contribute to their efforts. These activities may consist of, but are not limited to:

  • conducting a community needs assessment
  • community asset mapping
  • training or skills enhancement to implement needed policy and systems changes to improve diabetes-related disparities and related social determinants of health
  • initiation of relevant community-based or systems level activities for implementing policy and systems changes across multiple organizations
  • production, reporting and dissemination of evidence or practice-based approaches for implementing policy and systems changes across multiple organizations is a specific area
  • development of use of programs, tools, or education activities to decrease disparities for African Americans a ris or with diabetes with an emphasis policy and systems changes across multiple organizations or sites

What is the amount of funding available?

At least three (3) proposals will be funded. Budgets should be between $25,000 - $30,000 - (inclusive of F&A cost) the average to be $28,000 for a period of 12 months. 

The estimated amount of total LP funding available is approximately $85,000. The SEA-CEED reserves the right to increase or decrease (including to zero) the total number of grants awarded. Such changes may be necessary in response to the quality of applications received, the amount of funds awarded, or budget availability.

Since the funding for these LPs is through the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), funding is contingent on budgetary constraints. Thus, all expenditures must conform to federal and state requirements, and are contingent on CDC approval of subcontract for activities and budget.

Budgets may include salaries and wages, fringe benefits, materials, supplies, services, travel costs, and educational materials for participants.

Budgets may not include equipment, capital expenditures, and charges for patient care/medical care, tuition, and rental costs of off-site facilities, scholarships or fellowships, food, medications, medical screening (such as blood glucose) or incentives/”give-aways” such as tee-shirts, key chains, etc.

 
 
 

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