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Research articles and grant proposals

Research articles and grant proposals

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Research articles and grant proposals

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  1. Research articles and grant proposals

  2. Grants • Why grants are important to agencies • Review process

  3. Tips for writing grants • Determine which organizations exist and which may be most appropriate • Directories of grant-making organizations • www.grants.gov • www.ojp.usdoj.gov/nij/funding.htm#cs

  4. Tips • Utilize university’s “office of sponsored programs” • Use application materials of the grant making agency • Identify requirements of the granting agency • Understand what is expected of you

  5. Tips • General elements • The product or service to be provided • The managers (investigators and their collaborators) • What is available to assist in completion of the project • Funds necessary to complete the project and how they will be used

  6. General elements • Curriculum vitae—applicant and the applicant’s credibility • Statement of need: identify a problem or gap in knowledge • Objectives: response to the need • Previous research

  7. General elements • Procedures: actions to be taken • Time frame • Evaluation • Budget • Future funding, if appropriate

  8. Types of grants • Federal (NIJ, NIH, OJJDP, HUD) • Federal register • State (MO Department of Public Safety • Foundations, corporate • Project grants, general purpose grants, matching grants)

  9. Types • In kind donations (material, equipment or services • Technical assistance and training grants • General grants • RFPs (requests for proposals

  10. Format • No single format • Many agencies have developed their own format • Your assignment will use the NIJ format, but there are others • Use APA style

  11. Program narrative • Program narrative includes an abstract, table of contents, main body and appendices • There is a page limit, but • This does not include the references, appendices, resumes, letters from other agencies, etc.

  12. Abstract • Stand-alone description of the proposed work, should not exceed 400 words • States the problem, subjects, proposed method, data collection procedures, expected products • Table of contents

  13. Main body of the proposal • Introduction (label) • Begin with a statement of the purpose goals and objectives of the project (subheading) • Review of relevant literature (subheading) • Look at journal articles as an example of how to review literature

  14. Research design and methods • Study design and analytical procedures • If human subjects are utilized, what is the population of interest, what are their demographic characteristics, how will they be selected/sampled (subheading)

  15. Design and methods • Data collection instruments: if specific questionnaires, tests, or other paper and pencil methods are to be used, what are they? Describe them (subheading) • If new or little-known instruments are to be used, they should be in the text if short, or in an appendix if longer, and refer to the appendix

  16. Design and methods • The procedures for data collection should be clearly described (subheading) • Examples • Survey—how will it reach the subjects • Observation—where, at what times, etc.

  17. Evaluation • If the study is a project, how will it be evaluated • Evaluation of the results of the study

  18. Format • The next section should be labelled implications for policy and practice • Issues and concerns that have prompted the study, anticipated contribution the project will make to criminal justice policy and practice, how the study will contribute to current knowledge

  19. Format • Management plan and organization (heading) • Major milestones for activities, timeline for completion • If individual staff are committed to various components of the program, how long will they be needed

  20. Format • Dissemination strategy—a plan to disseminate the results of the study • Appendices • Bibliography • List of key personnel, complete contact information. Would include subcontractors, consultants, advisory board members

  21. Appendices • Resumes of key personnel • Letters of cooperation/support, administrative agreements for collaborating organizations • Protection of Human subjects

  22. Budget narrative • Describe the purpose for every item service and person • Indirect cost recovery (negotiated indirect rate agreement) • Budget items • Personnel (salaries—include fringe benefits if appropriate, time on the project, role, total costs)

  23. Budget • Travel, costs and per diem • Sometimes training is required and the granting agency may cover those expenses or require them in your budget • Equipment (purchase or lease), if not covered by your agency

  24. Budget • Construction costs not usually covered • Consultant/contracts (federal limit $450 per day) • Other costs (conferences, meetings, classes, etc) • Indirect costs

  25. Comparison to research articles • Abstract, introduction (purpose and review of literature), method section • Results, discussion, bibliography appendices • Does not have management plan, budget, resumes or other appendices