Air Toxics: Grants
General website on EPA open grants
Recently Awarded Grants
Administrator Mike Leavitt awarded the University of Washington a $30 million grant to study the connection between air pollution and cardiovascular disease. The grant is the largest ever awarded by the EPA for scientific research, and will contribute to a better understanding of the long-term health effects of breathing air contaminated by particulate matter and other pollutants.
Here's a grant opportunity from the NIH, applications due May 17, 2005. The ultimate goal of this grant is to support research on health promotion, disease prevention, and health disparities that is jointly conducted by communities and researchers . Eligible organizations include for-profit and not-for-profit, public or private organizations, units of state and local governments, eligible agencies of the Federal Government, domestic or foreign institutions/organizations, faith-based or community-based organizations, and Native American tribal organizations. * Eligible principal investigators are any individuals with the skills, knowledge, and resources necessary to carry out the proposed research. http://grants.nih.gov/grants/guide/pa-files/PAR-05-026.html For further assistance contact GrantsInfo, Telephone (301) 435-0714, Email: GrantsInfo@nih.gov.
U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA) Transportation Air Quality Center's Transportation-Related Grants Database
EPA Air Grants and Funding
EPA Region 10 Grants
US DOE Smart Communities Network
US DOT Grant Information
Federal Grant Opportunities
Catalog of Federal Domestic Assistance
- The Alston/Bannerman Fellowships are annually awarded to ten organizers of color who have devoted their lives to helping their communities organize for racial, social, economic, and environmental justice. Fellows receive $15,000 to take sabbaticals of three months or more for reflection and renewal. To qualify for a fellowship, applicants must be a person of color; have more than ten years of community organizing experience; be committed to continuing to work for social change; and live in the United States or its territories.