Attention NIH SBIR Phase II Awardees – Past and Present!

September 1, 2009

Don’t miss your opportunity to apply for the 2009-2010 Commercialization Assistance Program (CAP), designed to help selected NIH SBIR Phase II awardees develop their commercial businesses and transition their SBIR-funded technologies into the marketplace.

  • Has your company had an active NIH SBIR Phase II award within the past six (6) years?
  • Does your company meet current SBIR small business eligibility criteria?

If you answered “yes” to both of these questions, then read on! The application deadline is September 14, 2009.

NIH Seeks High Risk, High Impact Proposals through NIH Director's Pioneer, New Innovator, and Transformative R01 Initiatives

September 1, 2009

NIH welcomes proposals for 2010 NIH Director’s Pioneer Awards and New Innovator Awards. Both programs are part of the NIH Roadmap for Medical Research and support exceptionally creative scientists who take highly innovative, potentially high-impact approaches to major challenges in biomedical or behavioral research.

Start Your Application Now for the NIH Loan Repayment Programs

September 1, 2009

This is an excellent opportunity for researchers who have incurred significant financial debt to remove this barrier to continue to pursue a career in research. The 2010 application cycle opens September 1 and closes December 1. Our data show that individuals, who begin preparing their application early, are more likely to complete their submission by the December 1 deadline.

Animal Welfare Online Seminars – Emerging Issues: A USDA Perspective

September 1, 2009

Betty Goldentyer, D.V.M., USDA APHIS Animal Care, will be the guest speaker for the Office of Laboratory Animal Welfare (OLAW) Outreach Program, a free online seminar series entitled “Emerging Issues, USDA Perspective.” IO Seminar – September 17, 2009 – Noon to 1 p.m. (ET)This seminar is limited to Institutional Officials (IOs) at PHS Assured institutions. … Continue reading “Animal Welfare Online Seminars – Emerging Issues: A USDA Perspective”