The Culture of Health Leaders program offers leadership development for leaders from all sectors and is based on evidence, informed by experience, and grounded in principles of equity and soci
Eppley Foundation research grants support novel scientific and medical research that is unlikely to be conducted or supported elsewhere.
This award supports creative junior investigators, at Assistant Professor or equivalent level, with outstanding promise who are interested in the health effects of air pollution.
Through the prize program, grants of up to $175,000 over three years will be awarded to ten early-stage innovators helming creative projects that stand to benefit numerous individuals, communities,
Pre-proposal topics must relate to sustainable solid waste management practices and pertain to the following topic areas:
American Association of University Women - American Fellowships Postdoctoral Research Leave Fellowships
The program provides fellowships for women pursuing full-time study to complete dissertations, conducting postdoctoral research full time, or preparing research for publication for eight consecutiv
Proposals that focus on the following themes are encouraged:
- Specific and defensible priority actions to avert a species decline;
- Projects that include the active involvement of early career conservationists;
- Projects that support conservation leaders from the countries where the species occur
Develop innovative solutions to help stop plastic from reaching waterways through improved recycling, waste management, or other means; implement innovative methods that engage stakeholders to create solutions that dramatically reduce plastic use and/or input into watersheds; focus on geographic gaps in knowledge (e.g., Africa) or on known hot spots that contribute most to the marine plastic pollution problem (e.g., coastal cities in China, Indonesia, the Philippines, Thailand, Vietnam; watersheds of the Yangtze, Indus, Yellow, Hai, Nile, Ganges, Pearl, Amur, Niger, and Mekong rivers).
Priority will be given to projects that aim to do one or more of the following:
- Identify the specific visual and narrative communication mechanisms that will elicit action for wildlife conservation from target audiences. Multidisciplinary collaborations between scientists (e.g., neuroscientists, psychologists) and visual artists (e.g., photographers, videographers, painters, technologists) are strongly encouraged
- Measure differences in attitudes and/or behaviors across diverse audiences (e.g., ages, geographic regions, backgrounds) based on how information about wildlife is presented; proposals that use creative approaches to overcome sample size issues are encouraged
- Apply and test social marketing principles to determine best practices when communicating about wildlife conservation to inspire action and increase or maintain engagement from target audiences
Priority will be given to projects that use technology to do one or more of the following:
- Develop tools or capabilities needed to generate data and insights on ecosystem health, biodiversity distribution, patterns, and trends
- Create or reimagine sensing modalities that can be applied to determine ecological health
- Implement new processing techniques that can apply breakthroughs in data mining and machine learning to glean new ecosystem health insights from existing data streams
- Develop low-cost, scalable, long-term, robust in-situ or remote sensing modalities.