NIH Fundamentals - Johns Hopkins Hospital

NIH Fundamentals - Johns Hopkins Hospital

The Nuts and Bolts of NIH Funding NIH TOP 10 M EG A N CO LU M B US Finding the Right Fit Top 10 Questions #1: Wheres the money? #2: How do I get some?

#3: Do I call NIH before applying? #4: How long does it take to get funded? #5: Whats the right type of grant for my idea (and me)? #6: Got Funded! Now What? #7: Not Funded! Now What? #8: How do I track my application? #9: Where is my go-to place for info? #10: Final Pieces of Advice? #1 Where is the Money?

Understanding NIH NIH is the steward of medical and behavioral research for the Nation Our mission: to acquire new knowledge to help prevent, detect, diagnose, and treat disease and disability from the rarest genetic disorder to the common cold 27 Institutes and Centers

(IC) Each with a different: mission & priorities budget funding strategy NIGMS

International Center Clinical Center Funding Opportunities 7 Advertised through NIH Guide for Grants and Contracts Issued by

Each IC Parent announcements span the breadth of the NIH mission, include many ICs Types of Funding Opportunity Announcements (FOA) Type of FOA Description

Program Announcements (PA, PAR, PAS) Highlights areas of focus Usually ongoing (3 yrs) Often use standard receipt dates

Requests for Applications (RFA) Narrowly defined scope Usually single receipt date Set aside funds IC usually convenes review panel

Parent Announcements Type of program announcement Generally span the breadth of NIH mission By activity code (R01, R03, etc) For investigator initiated or unsolicited research ideas

#2: How Do I Get Some? Where to start Develop your research idea Should be important (have high impact) Needs to align with an IC mission

Identify a funding opportunity If no FOA specific to your area, look for a parent announcement. Talk with NIH staff about your idea and where it fits Write a strong proposal that addresses review criteria

Nuts and Bolts: Session 3: Grants Writing for Success Session 7: Writing an Effective K Application Working with Program Pre and Post Award and more. Where to start (cont.) Complete/renew required registrations (Start now!)

Institutions are required to register in multiple systems Investigators must register in the eRA Commons Develop the application Carefully read the funding opportunity and application instructions!! Download application from funding opportunity announcement Learn about the electronic application submission process well before the application due date Nuts and Bolts:

Session 2: Interacting Electronically with NIH Know Your Institution What is your role? What roles do other people play? Authorized Organizational Representative Principal Investigator Administrator Coordination and respect for each others roles is key

Understand your institutional processes and timelines for grant related activities Understand the NIH Extramural Team Program Official Responsible for the programmatic, scientific, and/or technical aspects of a grant

Provides scientific guidance to investigators pre- and post-award Develops initiatives Provides post-award oversight Nuts and Bolts: Session #7: Working with Program Officials Preaward & PostAward

Scientific Review Officer Responsible for scientific and technical review Ensures fair and unbiased evaluation of scientific and technical merit Provides a summary of the evaluation Reviews applications for completeness and conformance with application requirements

Point of contact for applicants during the review process Nuts and Bolts: Session #2: The NIH Peer Review Process Session #4: For Your Review Inside a NIH Study Section Meeting Grants Management Officer Responsible for completion of business

management requirements Evaluates applications for administrative content and compliance with policy Negotiates Awards Interprets grants administration policies Nuts and Bolts: Session #2 & 6: Budget Basics for Administrators Session #3: All About Costs Primer #3: Do I Contact NIH Before

Applying? Do I Contact NIH Before Applying? Yes! Mandatory Application with budget >$500,000 direct costs for any single year R13 Conference Grants Optional

When RFAs request a Letter of Intent Always Recommended When you think about applying for any grant #4: How Long Does It Take to Get Funded? Grants Process Summary 20

National Institutes of Health Center for Scientific Review Assigns to IC & IRG / Study Section Initiates Research Idea Institution Submits

Application Study Section Reviews for Scientific Merit Institute Allocates Funds Evaluates for Relevance Investigato Investigato

Performsrr the Research Advisory Councils & Board Recommends Action Institute Director Makes Funding Decision Ready for AwardWhen? All pre-award issues are resolved Budget Negotiation

Certification on Education on Human Subjects Animals & Human Subject Protection Issues Other Support Documentation Application to award takes ~9-10 months Nuts and Bolts: Session #4 & 8: Budget Building Blocks for Investigators Session #3: All About Costs Session #7: Working with Program Officials: PreAward & PostAward

Research Projects Small Busines s Training & Career Developmen t

Researc h Centers #5: Whats the Right Type of Grant for My Idea (and Me)? Nuts and Bolts: Session #5 & 6: Mapping Your Career with NIH, Part I & II Session #2: Primetime with NIH Program: Understanding RPGs Session #7: Working with Program Officials Preaward & PostAward

#6: Got FundedNow What? Youll Receive a Notice of Award (NoA) Legally binding document

Award data and fiscal information Grant payment info Terms and conditions of award Grantee accepts terms and conditions of award when draws down funds

NIH Grants Policy Statement Is a term and condition of all grant awards Explicitly defines roles,

responsibilities Post Award Management Annual progress reporting Annual federal financial reporting Invention reporting Yearly audits (as applicable) Closeout reporting

Nuts and Bolts: Session #4 & 5: After the Award is MadeThen What? Session #3: All About Costs Primer Session #7: Working with Program Officials: PreAward & PostAward RESUBMISSIO N NE W


N E #7: Not Funded! Now What? Regroup Take a Deep Breath Read Summary Statement Read it Again Talk with Your Program Official

Evaluate Your Options Revise & Resubmit? Choose a New Research Direction? Nuts and Bolts Sessions: Session #3: Grant Writing for Success Session #7: Working with Program Officials: PreAward & PostAward

#8: How do I track my application? 29 In Commons you can find: Application image Application status Assignments (institute, review group) NIH staff contacts (SRO, program, grants management) Scores

Summary statement (PI only) Notice of Award Links to tools for reporting, no cost extensions, etc. and more Work with your institutions office of sponsored research to be sure you are registered and your account is affiliated with your institution BEFORE you apply.

2 weeks lead time PI registration in Commons 6-8 weeks All institutional registrations and renewals RT A PO No Re

H NI ide A eR Gu bWe s e sit Ap pl

ica tio n G ra St nts at P em ol en icy t

#9: Where is my go-to place when I get home? 32 Bookmark And bookmark Trying to make heads or tails of the grants

process? What is an R03, F31, X02, etc? Find out here!

Need to find a funding opportunity? Looking for the latest grants policy changes or funding announcements? Search to Identify Fed-wide portal Potential Funding Agencies

for finding grant opportunities NIH Guide What can I find in the NIH Guide to Grants and Contracts?

NIH specific funding opportunity announcements NIH policy notices

Other announcements Changes to FOAs Events like this regional seminar NIH response to natural disasters or electronic system problems Etc.

NIH Guide is published daily. Subscribe to listserv to receive table of contents each Friday or subscribe to our RSS feed or follow us on Twitter

When are applications due? 46 3 standard receipt dates a year. 47 Standard receipt dates for each type of grant

Scroll further on page for timelines for each round Review dates and earliest start date by submission round Scroll further down on due date page for submission

policies 49 Answers common questions on: On time submission Standard due dates falling on a weekend or holiday Late applications Post submission application materials Time limits for resubmitting application Resubmission timelines for new investigator R01 applications Etc Doing the right thing Who speaks acronymese?!

NIH FOAs (RFAs, PAs, PARs) issued by our ICs (NIAID, NCI, NIAAA, NIDA, NCI, NICHD, etc.) for AREA, SBIR and other programs reflect updates to GWAS, multiple PI, EPR and other policies. n la

bo ra to Po te nt ia lc ol al tio

on m a ati for niz in ga ng Or ndi fu W re hic se h ar IC

ch s f un lik d e Aw yo tre ard ur nd s s

rs et a sense of who and what NIH funds d e d ce r

fo k r o w ta a d s

t c ta f n o H c I f f

N ta s ea r a H I r ou N

y n i s e e t n ra g H

I N un Succ ess rates

56 Make sense of our ever changing environment Subscribe to the monthly Nexus for a summary of

NIH grant happenings, resources, events. Join the discussion on the Rock Talk blog! All About Grants Channel on iTunes. New episode released monthly.

Check o ways to as w #9: Who do I talk to? Finding the Right Staff Contacts FOAs include contact names for program, review and grants management staff. Institute websites have org charts or contact lists

so to help you find a name. RePORTER provides the NIH program officials name for funded projects. Use the NIH Staff Directory if you already have a name

Bookmark your favorite Institute! e b l l il sfu w s u ce Yo u c s

#10: Final Pieces of Advice? Do your research Understand the NIH process, policies, & expectations Build support Learn who can help you at your institution Reach out Contact us

Stay connected and monitor what is happening at NIH Make the Most of This Conference! - Ask questions. - Get answers. - Make connections.

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