CDC Support for New Investigators in Conducting Research Related to Preventing Interpersonal Violence Impacting Children and Youth (K01)

Sponsor Deadline: 

Jan 4, 2022

Letter of Intent Deadline: 

Nov 30, 2021

Sponsor: 

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

UI Contact: 

CDC   Grants to Support New Investigators in Conducting Research Related to Preventing Interpersonal Violence Impacting Children and Youth
RFA-CE-22-002
Grants.gov  https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/view-opportunity.html?oppId=335217
Letter of intent is optional.

 Eligible applicant organizations/institutions may submit more than one application, provided that each application is scientifically distinct.

The purpose of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention National Center for Injury Prevention and Control (NCIPC) Mentored Research Scientist Development Award (K01) is to provide support for an intensive, supervised (mentored) career development experience in violence prevention research leading to research independence. NCIPC supports K01 grants to help ensure the availability of an adequate number of trained scientists to address critical public health research questions to prevent violence and injury.Applicants must propose a research project that addresses at least one of the research priorities in the interpersonal violence prevention section of the NCIPC Research Priorities (www.cdc.gov/injury/researchpriorities/index.html) as they relate to violence impacting children or youth (from birth through age 17).
These research priorities include:
Cross-cutting violence prevention
Child abuse and neglect
Youth violence
Intimate partner violence (teen dating violence)
Sexual violence
Applicants are also encouraged to address the following:
Multiple forms of violence impacting children or youth 
Firearm-related behavior, crime, injuries and deaths among children and youth 
Other adverse childhood experiences and related constructs as secondary outcomes
The social or structural conditions that contribute to violence and health inequities across population groups.

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