Earlier this month, we shared the most viewed grants through the first half month of May. Over the last two weeks of the month, have these trends continued? Below are the top 5 for May 19-31.
The Our Town grant program supports creative placemaking projects that help to transform communities into lively, beautiful, and resilient places – achieving these community goals through strategies that incorporate arts, culture, or design.
Creative placemaking is when artists, arts organizations, and community development practitioners deliberately integrate arts and culture into community revitalization work – placing arts at the table with land-use, transportation, economic development, education, housing, infrastructure, and public safety strategies.
4) Partnering to Accelerate Entrepreneurship 3.0 – Agency for International Development (USAID)
This USAID grant remains in the top 5 throughout the month of May!
3) Behavioral Health Workforce Education and Training Program – Department of Health and Human Services (HHS)
Another repeat on the top 5. This was the most viewed grant in the beginning of the month and continues to receive a lot of interest.
2) Improving HIV Health Outcomes through the Coordination of Supportive Employment and Housing Services – HHS
This Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA) funding opportunity supports the design, implementation, and evaluation of innovative interventions that coordinate HIV care and treatment, housing, and employment services to improve HIV health outcomes.
The target audience for these improvements are low-income, uninsured, and underinsured people living with HIV (PLWH) in racial and ethnic minority communities.
This funding opportunity from the Office of the Assistant Secretary for Health seeks to demonstrate the effectiveness of collaborations with academic research centers, prevention research centers, teaching hospitals, and Native American Tribes and Tribal organizations.
The goal of the collaboration is to reduce significant health disparities impacting minorities and disadvantaged populations through the implementation of evidence-based strategies with the greatest potential for impact.