Click here for the most recent K workshop slide presentations and video recordings to assist with grant writing and development.
Click here for the most recent K-to-R workshop slide presentations and video recordings to assist with grant writing and development.
The NIH provides funding to attract minority trainees and faculty to research careers. NIH Research Supplements to Promote Diversity in Health-Related Research (Admin Supplement) PA-18-906 provides additional funding for trainees and faculty to work on an existing NIH-funded project in a particular area of interest.
Principal Investigators who hold an active R01, R10, R18, R22, R24, R35, R37, P01, P20, P30, P40, P41, P50, P51, P60, U01, U10, U19, U41, U42, U54, or UL1 grant are generally eligible to submit a request for an Administrative Supplement to the parent grant. Principal Investigators holding an Academic Research Enhancement Award (R15), an Exploratory/Developmental Grant (R21) or a Small Grant Award (R03) also may apply for a supplement under this program. See a complete list of eligible grants.
UPDATE: S06 is now an eligible activity code (NOT-OD-18-226).
First step: Principal Investigators interested in submitting an application for a diversity supplement should begin by contacting the NIH staff (Table of IC-Specific Information, Requirements and Staff Contacts) who are administering the parent grant. Some institutes have specific application instructions and requirements.
The NIH definition is included in "Section I. Funding Opportunity Description" of PA-18-906, and is summarized here:
The NIH believes that by providing research opportunities for qualified individuals at various career levels, the number entering and remaining in health-related research careers will increase. Accordingly, Principal Investigators are encouraged to consider administrative supplements under this program for candidates at the following career levels:
To enhance training and education of supplement awardees, consider inclusion of fees or tuition costs in the supplement budget for pertinent courses or workshops.
Examples of Successful Diversity Supplements can be found in the CTSI Online Grant Library. Access can be requested here.
The Guide to CTSI Grant Writing Resources provides a collection of CTSI resources that can assist with grant writing. This includes references to:
The UCLA Office of Contract and Grant Administration has compiled a helpful guide which lists commonly needed items for grant applications. View this helpful list here.
This series provides information, presentations, and materials for events related to proposal development, resources to facilitate research at UCLA, handouts, and more.
The Research Enhancement series is a component of UCLA Grand Challenges. For information or to propose topics for future events, please contact us: email@example.com
Grants.gov provides central access to more than 1,000 different grant programs across for federal grant-making agencies that award more than $500 billion annually.
Spin is the world's largest database of sponsored funding opportunities. Spin has the ability to conduct customized searches based on an investigator’s profile, save searches, and create funding alerts.
NIH Career Development (K) Awards
The NIH Career Development (K) Award site provides institutional research training opportunities (including international) to trainees at the undergraduate, graduate, postdoctoral, early career and established investigator levels.
UCLA Office of the Vice Chancellor for Research (OVCR) Funding Opportunity Resources
There are a number of funding opportunity resources available to UCLA community members including internal funding mechanisms, newsletters, databases, and graduate and postdoc search engines.
UCLA Corporate, Foundation and Research Relations
The Corporate, Foundation and Research Relations (CFRR) team in Health Sciences Development is here to support you in establishing and strengthening relationships with private institutional funders. Our goal is to increase the amount of funding received by UCLA Health and the David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA from corporations and foundations in order to advance faculty-initiated projects, departmental priorities, and the university mission.