Applications due: by April 20, 2021 at 11:59 p.m. ET
The primary purpose of this funding opportunity announcement (FOA) is to award grants to support community-based efforts in tribal and migrant communities that prevent child maltreatment and to strengthen and support families. Funded projects will develop new or enhance existing initiatives, programs, and activities to reduce the likelihood of child abuse and neglect and to enhance the well-being of migrant and/or Native American children and their families, including those in rural areas. While not an exhaustive list, some examples of programs that may be funded include voluntary home visiting, respite care, parenting education, family resource centers, and finance the start-up, maintenance, expansion, or redesign of mental health services, substance abuse service programs, and other family support services.
- NLADA recently presented at the MIE Fundraising Conference on how civil legal aid serves victims of crime. Access the PowerPoint here.
- The Justice in Government Project at American University has curated research briefs on how civil legal aid helps survivors of domestic violence and Native Americans. You can access the briefs here.
- Want help making your case? The Justice Index scores and ranks states on their adoption of best practices for ensuring access to justice. Find how well your state is doing here.
Funding Title: Grants to Tribes, Tribal Organizations and Migrant Programs for Community-Based Child Abuse Prevention Programs
Agency Name: HHS – Administration for Children and Families
Funding Opportunity Number: HHS-2021-ACF-ACYF-CA-1913
Funding Instrument Type: Grant
Express Language for Legal Aid: No, there isn’t express language for legal aid.
Target Population: Youth
Expected Number of Awards: 3
Cost Sharing or Matching Requirement: No
Estimated Total Program Funding: $606,600
Award Ceiling: $202,200
Award Floor: $75,000
Current Closing Date for Applications: by April 20, 2021 at 11:59 p.m. ET.
Eligible Applicants: Eligibility is limited to federally recognized Indian tribes and tribal organizations and migrant programs with the capacity to establish, maintain, and evaluate community-based programs for preventing child abuse and neglect. Non-profit organizations (with and without 501(c)(3) status) are eligible to apply if they operate or plan to operate migrant or tribal programs.
For more information
Categories: Children, Department of Health and Human Services, Domestic Violence, Native American, Native American Tribes or Tribal Organizations, Native Americans, Non-profit Organizations, Subgrant Possibilities, Victims of Crime