Higher Education Grants in Maine
Higher Education Grants in Maine
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Harold Alfond Foundation
Areas of Giving
Consistent with Harold Alfond’s own giving pattern and philanthropic principles, the Harold Alfond Foundation favors charitable organizations in three broad program areas: education, health care, and youth development.
Harold Alfond believed that every person in the 21st century should aspire to and have access to higher education. Over the course of his lifetime, he supported many educational causes.
He understood that higher education attainment is necessary to build a skilled workforce, and a skilled workforce is indispensable to economic prosperity.
Today, the Foundation furthers this goal through capital, endowment, scholarship, and programmatic grants, primarily to public and private colleges and universities. Such grants are designed to enhance the student experience, from pre-k to adult learners, and to ensure an educational institution’s long-term growth, sustainability, and prosperity. Respecting Mr. Alfond’s love of sports, the Foundation continues to support athletic facilities and programs.
The Harold Alfond Foundation’s health care grants are intended to pay important long-term dividends for the health and well-being of those living in the state of Maine.
The Foundation makes capital and program grants which improve health care delivery and quality, promote centers of excellence, and advance education for Maine’s future health care professionals. In Central Maine, large scale grants have been awarded to increase operational efficiency, promote collaboration among health care entities with similar missions, and improve the delivery of and access to health care services.
Youth & Community Development
Harold Alfond was inspired by many philanthropic causes, especially those which invest in our youth and communities. He and his wife Bibby had a deep love for their community, and for the institutions within the community so important to its health and well-being. They believed every young person, regardless of socio-economic circumstances, should have opportunities necessary to succeed. They knew that strong, vibrant communities were not only necessary to help our youth succeed, but were critical to the future prosperity of Maine. Over the course of their lifetimes, Harold and Bibby supported many charitable causes in the Central Maine communities in which the Alfond family lived and worked.
Today, in the spirit of Harold and Bibby Alfond, the Foundation supports organizations whose missions are to inspire, empower, and serve our youth, and to revitalize the cultural, educational, economic, and geographic assets of our state.
The Alleghany Foundation is a private foundation that came about as a result of the sale of a community non-profit hospital to a for-profit hospital. The Alleghany Foundation is a Virginia nonstock corporation exempt from income taxation under Section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code. It is managed by a Board of Directors, all the members of which are residents of the community. The Foundation’s ongoing purpose is to provide financial support that primarily benefits worthy activities in the Alleghany Highlands of Virginia.
The Foundation seeks applications in key focus areas with the goal of building upon the region’s wonderful assets to provide dynamic opportunities for all its residents. Proposals should contribute to the Foundation’s strategic areas of focus for grant, including the VISION 2025 Initiative.
Alleghany Foundation Grants
Strategic Funding Areas of Interest
The Foundation’s priority is to support proposals from organizations that contribute to the following outcomes:
- Economic Transformation – Harness our region’s strengths to develop a vibrant, diverse and higher-wage economy that can compete in the global marketplace.
- Educational Excellence – Seeks to invest with institutions, such as our local public schools and community college to move our school systems forward from “Good to Great.”
- Health and Wellness – Help the residents of the Alleghany Highlands lead healthier lives and access the comprehensive health care they need.
- Community Capacity – Grow local institutions and organizations with the vision, will, wisdom, and skills to work together to build a more prosperous, equitable, just and sustainable community.
- Leadership and Civic Vitality – Develop broad-based inclusive leadership that can sustain a forward-looking agenda for the community.
- VISION 2025 Initiative – A multi-pronged community-led effort for economic revitalization of the Alleghany Highlands of Virginia that is supported in partnerships with The Alleghany Highlands Chamber of Commerce & Tourism, The Alleghany Highlands Economic Development Corporation, and Dabney S. Lancaster Community College, and made up of the following working groups:
- Real Estate, Utility Development and Marketing to Expand Industry Base
- Alleghany Highlands Web Store and Small Business Support
- Corridor Curb Appeal, Gateway and Main Street Enhancement
- Community Landscaping and Destination Gardens
- Alleghany Highlands Industrial Heritage and Technology Discovery Center
John T Gorman Foundation
NOTE: The Foundation does not generally fund unsolicited proposals. However, organizations that wish to bring specific ideas to our attention are welcome to send a brief (1-2 pages maximum) description of the idea for review by Foundation staff.
At the John T. Gorman Foundation, our work is not about doing good, it’s about improving people’s lives.
The John T. Gorman Foundation is a private foundation based in Portland, Maine. We advance and invest in innovative ideas and opportunities that improve the lives of Maine’s most vulnerable people. Our mission stems directly from the life philosophy of our founder, John “Tom” Gorman, who believed that his personal success was largely derived from the support he received from his family and community.
At the John T. Gorman Foundation, we are focused on improving educational achievement for young children; promoting successful transitions to adulthood for vulnerable older youth; helping struggling parents support their families and enabling low-income seniors age in place. Outcomes matter more during these transitions. Research shows that successfully achieving these key objectives predicts future success. If they are not achieved, the consequences can be dire for current and subsequent generations.
To achieve the greatest impact, the Foundation has a special interest in strengthening families and communities; providing them with the supports and opportunities they need to thrive.
Our work comes at a challenging time. Across our state, residents are falling behind because of population changes, workforce readiness concerns and an exodus of young people searching for better opportunities. Too many people in Maine today experience poor educational outcomes, declining economic opportunity, and financial insecurity. Almost 40,000 children in our state are growing up in poverty, and less than a third of our fourth-graders read proficiently. More than a fifth of our young people drop out of school, and seniors in Maine live in poverty at higher rates than the national average.
While we continue to modestly support direct services that meet people’s immediate needs, most of our annual grant making aims to advance researched-based, prevention-focused ideas and initiatives that try to address the root causes of disadvantage among people in Maine. Our aspiration is to achieve lasting, measurably-improved results for the populations we care about most.
We are a data-driven, results-based organization. We strive to make investments in ideas and initiatives that are well-reasoned, measurable, researched-based, and that can, over time, improve results for the people we serve.
We believe that successfully improving results associated with our strategic priorities requires a diverse range of investments. Given this, the bulk of our giving is invitation only, aligned with our core funding strategies: place-based initiatives, two-generation solutions, systems reform support and innovation and replication.
McGraw Foundation, headquartered in Northbrook, Illinois, makes annual grants to not-for-profit organizations. The Foundation’s areas of interest involve the fields of conservation, educational programs at all levels, and human services. Occasionally, grants are made in other areas such as health, medical research and cultural.
Grant requests are suggested to be within a range of $2,000 to $10,000. Grant recipients and amounts will be determined by several criteria. Naturally, availability of funds is a key factor.
The Foundation will occasionally make large grants ($25,000 or more) to support unusually promising efforts in any of its areas of interest. Innovative research, special education, and/or other activities will be considered if the Foundation’s support would assist an effort or a project in making a significant impact.
Areas of Focus
The Foundation has been a pioneer in support of environmental education at the highest level by establishing three chaired professorships.
Education: Elementary & Special
McGraw Foundation supports a wide array of organizations that focus on assisting the education and advancement of children as well as adults. McGraw Foundation also makes grants to elementary schools and organizations involved in all areas of special needs education. Funding in this arena has encompassed many organizations that provide services such as after-school tutoring, special education, and adult literacy.
Since 1949, McGraw Foundation has been concerned with helping people in need. While the emphasis is on organizations serving children, funding also extends to people of all ages.
Children's issues such as these have been supported throughout the years:
- child welfare
- foster care and adoption
- family counseling
- enriching summer camps
- crisis intervention
Funding for quality-of-life issues for people of all ages has included:
- developmental disabilities
- health clinics
- domestic violence
- housing and homelessness
- job training and continued support
- seniors needs
Health & Medical
Since its inception, McGraw Foundation has made grants in the health and medical fields. Health and medical funding has included:
- specific medical research
- support programs for patients and their families
- medical attention for people without health insurance
- palliative care and hospice organizations
Civic & Cultural
Complimenting it's main focus on education and the environment, McGraw Foundation has supported some of Chicago's distinctive cultural and arts organizations.
Areas of interest include zoological societies' animal conservation, public communication, musical organizations, and civic organizations' promotion of science and the general welfare of society.
Project Apis m. (PAm)
NOTE: Proposals may be submitted in response to specific initiatives, following the published deadlines in the RFP. Proposals submitted outside these specific initiative windows will be reviewed by Science Advisors at least quarterly (Feb, May, August, November) and by the Board at its next regular meeting. Please allow at least 3 months for review process.
Project Apis m.'s mission Is to fund and direct research to enhance the health and vitality of honey bee colonies while improving crop production.
FAQ's & Research Proposal Guidelines for Applicants
Since its inception in 2006, Project Apis m. has infused over $10 million into bee research and programs in the USA and Canada, including more than 160 projects involving research institutions throughout North America. We have brought new technologies to honey bee health research, discovered new pathogens, developed Best Management Practices programs, and are supporting long-term stock improvement. We are recipients of grants from the North Dakota Department of Agriculture, the California Department of Food and Agriculture (CDFA), and USDA-APHIS. Project Apis m. is the largest non-governmental, non-profit bee research funding organization in North America.
Thank you for your interest in submitting a research proposal to Project Apis m. We are funded largely by beekeepers and farmers, and dedicated to enhancing the health of honey bees, thereby improving crop production. Proposals are expected to clearly state how they fulfill our mission. Proposals and the review process are kept confidential. We offer the following frequently asked questions to help you submit a research proposal to Project Apis m. for project funding.
Proposals are reviewed by the executive director, scientific advisory board, ad-hoc reviewers, and a board of directors. Projects must clearly meet the criteria outlined in the Request for Proposals or address PAm’s mission. Please note proposals must be scientifically sound (i.e., short format USDA or NSF grants without all the extra forms). Funding decisions are primarily based on an overall evaluation, which includes the following review criteria:
- Focus on solving problems facing the beekeeping industry in either the short or long term.
- Relevance to bee health, nutrition, productivity, crop pollination
- Likelihood of obtaining practical/usable results for the beekeeping industry
- Project strengths and weaknesses
- Inclusion of unique strategies, sustainable solutions, or establishment of knowledge that will lead to sustainable solutions in the long-term
- Use of adequate experimental approaches, inclusion of logically linked experiments and project feasibility
- Identification of risks and adequate solutions (e.g., potential pitfalls and solutions)
- Likelihood of success (PIs credibility, record of success, experience with techniques, etc.)
- Adequate indication that PI(s) will communicate their findings to commercial beekeepers.
- Economical and adequate budget for proposed research
What type of research projects does Project Apis m. fund?Project Apis m. seeks projects that will ultimately improve honey bee health. Our main areas of focus include:
- pests and disease prevention and control,
- honey bee nutrition,
- impacts of pesticides on bees, and
- long-term honey bee stock improvement.
We are looking for projects that fill the gaps in honey bee research, and benefit honey bees and agriculture in the USA and Canada. The reviewers will ask questions that ensure the commercial beekeeping community will benefit from the research and its application. For example, PAm seeks research projects that will:
- Enhance the economic viability of pollination businesses.
- Provide practical solutions for managed colonies.
- Yield results that can be efficiently transferred into field practice.
- Provide an excellent rate of return for beekeepers and farmers.
How much does PAm fund?
PAm funding is dependent on the project and the goals. We have funded from $5,000 – $200,000. Typically, proposals are in the range from $20,000 to $40,000. As you might imagine, the higher the funding request, the more scrutiny administered in the proposal review. We offer several initiative RFPs, in addition to accepting proposals outside those periods, and do our best to coordinate funding with other industry sources to partner and avoid duplication.
RFP: Project Apis m. and the National Honey Board are requesting research proposals to support and enhance honey bee health.
U.S. Honey yield per colony is decreasing while colony losses are increasing, as many crops dependent on pollination services continue to expand. Winter honey bee colony losses in the United States were reported at 37.7% during 2019. Colony losses are often attributed to pathogens, parasites, pesticides, hive management (queen mating, genetics, maintenance), climate, and available nutrition. United States honey yield per colony averaged 54.4 pounds in 2018, down 2% from 55.5 pounds in 2017. (www.nass.usda.gov) Sustainable beekeeping is dependent on maximizing outputs (colony health, colony numbers, pollination contracts, honey production, profitability) while minimizing the inputs (time, money, personnel). A sustainable beekeeping industry contributes to a more sustainable agricultural landscape through a stable supply of bees for crop pollination. Therefore, PAm is requesting research proposals that focus on enhancing the health, survival and productivity of honey bee colonies, which provide practical and tangible solutions to the beekeeping industry.
The funding sponsor for these proposals is the National Honey Board (NHB), with Project Apis m. (PAm) administering the proposal, accountability and funding process. The NHB funds, collected by a federal research and promotion program ($0.015/lb), for Production Research, were approximately $347,000 in 2019. PAm administers several other initiatives with funding from many sources, including corporate sponsors, private donations and grants. Past proposals received and funded by PAm and NHB reflect a similar focus on supporting the industry.
The National Honey Board is an industry-funded agriculture promotion group that works to educate consumers about the benefits and uses for honey and honey products through research, marketing and promotional programs. Project Apis m. is the largest nongovernmental, non-profit honey bee research organization in the USA. Established by beekeepers and almond growers in 2006, PAm has infused over $8 million into bee research to provide growers with healthier bees resulting in better pollination and increased crop yields.
Priority Areas for Funding
With this call for research proposals, PAm is requesting proposals for research addressing honey bee health, nutrition and productivity. Priority will be given to proposals which aim to produce solutions to industry problems. Current specific areas of interest include, but are not limited to:
- Addressing practices for sustainable profitability of beekeeping and the provision of pollination services to agriculture
- Innovations to control and manage AFB, EFB, nosema, varroa and viruses
- Studying and developing innovative management techniques including: indoor overwintering; supplemental forage impacts on pollinators, resource management, and landscape carrying capacity; cropping system management.
- addressing gaps in honey bee complete nutrition
- pollination and colony density economics, including stocking rates, land use and landscape level comparisons, transportation and inspection impacts
- cover crop efficacy and management studies including seed composition, implementation, establishment, termination, soil benefits, pest/pathogen/beneficial insect use, frost, irrigation, etc.
Other projects will be considered, and research outside the U.S. is possible (all application materials must be in English). The goal of this research is to help producers maintain colony health and honey production. Most proposals will likely be of one-year duration. If multi-year projects are considered, it is with the understanding that funding for subsequent years would be contingent on performance and National Honey Board budget availability beyond 2020. The amount of funds available for a particular proposal will depend on the number and merit of successful proposals.
National Science Foundation (NSF)
NOTE Full Proposal Deadline(s) (due by 5 p.m. submitter's local time) for the following categories:
- March 02, 2023 - Tracks 2, 3 & Collaborative Planning Grants - Refer to Solicitation for Applicable Deadline
- March 29, 2023 - Track 1 proposals
- February 20, 2024 (Third Tuesday in February, Annually Thereafter) - Tracks 2, 3 & Collaborative Planning Grants
- March 28, 2024 (Fourth Thursday in March, Annually Thereafter) - Track 1 proposals
In 1998 Congress enacted the American Competitiveness in the Twenty-First Century Act which provided funds to the National Science Foundation (NSF) to create a mechanism whereby the hiring of foreign workers in technology-intensive sectors on H-1B visas would help address the long-term workforce needs of the United States. Initially, scholarships were only provided for students in math, engineering, and computer science. Later legislation authorized NSF to expand the eligible disciplines at the discretion of the NSF director. Undergraduate and graduate degrees in most disciplinary fields in which NSF provides research funding (with some exclusions described elsewhere in this document) are eligible as long as there is a national or regional demand for professionals with those degrees to address the long-term workforce needs of the United States.
The main goal of the S-STEM program is to enable low-income students with academic ability, talent or potential to pursue successful careers in promising STEM fields. Ultimately, the S-STEM program seeks to increase the number of academically promising low-income students who graduate with a S-STEM eligible degree and contribute to the American innovation economy with their STEM knowledge. Recognizing that financial aid alone cannot increase retention and graduation in STEM, the program provides awards to institutions of higher education (IHEs) not only to fund scholarships, but also to adapt, implement, and study evidence-based curricular and co-curricular  activities that have been shown to be effective supporting recruitment, retention, transfer (if appropriate), student success, academic/career pathways, and graduation in STEM.
Social mobility for low-income students with academic potential is even more crucial than for students that enjoy other economic support structures. Hence, social mobility cannot be guaranteed unless the scholarship funds the pursuit of degrees in areas where rewarding jobs are available after graduation with an undergraduate or graduate degree.
The S-STEM program encourages collaborations, including but not limited to partnerships among different types of institutions; collaborations of S-STEM eligible faculty, researchers, and academic administrators focused on investigating the factors that affect low-income student success (e.g., institutional, educational, behavioral and social science researchers); and partnerships among institutions of higher education and business, industry, local community organizations, national labs, or other federal or state government organizations, as appropriate.
To be eligible, scholars must be domestic low-income students, with academic ability, talent or potential and with demonstrated unmet financial need who are enrolled in an associate, baccalaureate, or graduate degree program in an S-STEM eligible discipline. Proposers must provide an analysis that articulates the characteristics and academic needs of the population of students they are trying to serve. NSF is particularly interested in supporting the attainment of degrees in fields identified as critical needs for the Nation. Many of these fields have high demand for training professionals that can operate at the convergence of disciplines and include but are not limited to quantum computing and quantum science, robotics, artificial intelligence and machine learning, computer science and computer engineering, data science and computational science applied to other frontier STEM areas, and other STEM or technology fields in urgent need of domestic professionals. It is up to the proposer to make a compelling case that a field is a critical need field in the United States.
Lloyd G. Balfour Foundation
The Lloyd G. Balfour Foundation was established in 1973. The Foundation's 3 primary focus areas reflect Mr. Balfour's strong affinity for the employees of the Balfour Company, his commitment to the city of Attleboro, Massachusetts, and his lifelong interest in education. Specifically, the Balfour Foundation supports:
- Educational scholarships to employees of the Balfour Company, as well as to their children and grandchildren
- Organizations serving the people of Attleboro, with special consideration given to those organizations that provide educational, human services and health care programming for underserved populations
- Educational organizations that serve New England
The Foundation's educational funding is generally focused on organizations or programs that provide support for underserved or under-represented populations to prepare for, access and succeed in higher education, including 2-year and 4-year institutions.
It is clear that Mr. Balfour was interested in supporting students for successful completion of college. As such, the Foundation focuses its grantmaking in the New England area on programs that support college readiness, access, and success. The Foundation is most interested in programs that support students all the way into and through post-secondary credential attainment (2- or 4-year credentials). Programs within institutions of higher education aimed at attracting, supporting, and retaining (through successful completion) under-served and under-represented populations are also of interest. In this area, we will consider applications that request scholarship funds, if those scholarships are part of a broader set of services and supports.
Grants vary in size from a single grant of $10,000 to a grant of $100,000 payable over several years. Most Betterment Fund yearly grant payments are in the range of $10,000 to $35,000, but the average is $15,000 per year. A grant may be made for more than one year, but no organization will receive continuous annual support. The largest grants tend to be made to applicants with a successful history of grant management with the Betterment Fund.
Current Grant Priorities
Education, health, conservation and community support are our primary grant categories. We also recognize that certain projects transcend these categories and have defined a number of “cross-sector” areas.
We favor community-wide programs or regional systemic approaches to issues to improve well-being within the following current priority areas:
- Basic Human Needs:
- Legal Protections
Proposals less likely to be funded include individual school programs, programming supplementary to the curricula of schools, and construction projects. Any funding of scholarships at Maine colleges and universities is done only at the initiative of the trustees rather than in response to grant requests.
We believe that every Maine resident is entitled to an education which equips the individual to lead a satisfying, productive and economically independent life, and we are interested in funding broad-based educational policy initiatives to that end. Please see “Health” and the Cross-Sector areas of “Early Childhood” and “Economic Development” for initiatives related to education in those areas. More particularly we fund:
- Educational Quality
- Adult Education
- Arts Education
- Higher Education Aspirations
Proposals less likely to be funded include individual school programs, programming supplementary to the curricula of schools, and construction projects.
Perpetuating a balanced, dynamic relationship between the natural and built environments in the three-million-acre corridor between the White Mountain National Forest and the Moosehead Lake region is of particular interest. To that end we sponsor the following initiatives within the extensive and varied landscape which covers most of Oxford, Franklin and Somerset counties:
- Preservation of special places, particularly along the spine of the Appalachian Trail and in the Maine West and High Peaks Regions.
- Support of the responsible development of working forests and agriculture.
- Preservation and restoration of threatened natural habitats.
- Opportunities for traditional Maine recreation in the target region.
- Support of water quality preservation of lakes, rivers and ponds.
Occasionally we may fund projects of land trusts and environmental organizations located in the other rim counties, but we focus primarily on the Western Maine counties listed above.
We are currently focusing our Health grants in the following areas:
- Maine Public Health Policy
- Oral Health
- Increasing Educational Opportunities for Health Careers
- Community Health Projects
- Substance Use Disorder
Please note that projects focused primarily on physical activity and healthy eating should be submitted under our cross-sector “Moving Communities to Health.”
Proposals that are not as likely to be funded include medical research, projects relating to a single disease, actual delivery of medical treatment and capital construction or equipment purchases
We have identified these areas as being particularly susceptible to consideration under more than one of our traditional priority categories.
We recognize that the expansion of Maine’s economy will advance other areas of Betterment Fund concern. We particularly support the following programs:
- Programs that promote scalable entrepreneurship, particularly in rural areas.
- Areas of particular interest include women- and minority-owned businesses and improved coordination of existing entrepreneurship and economic development efforts, including with educational initiatives.
- The development of careers and businesses in the trades is also of interest.
- Agricultural Capacity
- Improvements to the competitiveness and long-term viability of Maine farms and farmers by providing technical support and improving access to distribution and markets.
- Promotion and development of quality tourism as an engine for economic opportunity in the mountain and forest regions, with particular preference for the Western Mountains region.
- Support of planning and implementation projects to increase access to broadband in local communities of Oxford, Franklin, Somerset and northern Cumberland Counties, conditioned upon local municipal and/or nonprofit community entities’ commitment of resources to such projects.
The Betterment Fund is primarily interested in regional and statewide strategies promoting economic enhancement of communities through arts and culture.
The Betterment Fund has prioritized improvement of the education, health, and general well-being of Maine’s youngest children, from before birth through preschool age. Our focus in this area is funding the development of best practices for the physical, mental and psychosocial health and development of young children. We support policy work that leads to the adoption of state or federal policies to achieve these outcomes, and establishment and maintenance of the broad infrastructure to carry out this work. We also are interested in development of an economically viable and accessible system of childcare for working families. We are unlikely to make grants to individual school or childcare center programs.
Moving Communities to Health
Of interest are community-scale initiatives taking advantage of natural and other qualities inherent in the community’s locale and promoting participation of its residents in active recreation and other activities (such as healthy eating) conducive to healthy lifestyles and prevention of illness. Essential elements of this priority include:
- A demonstrated connection to individuals’ physical and/or mental health; and
- Initiation by and for the residents of an identified geographic-based community (as opposed to individuals with common interests or attributes drawn from more disparate geographic areas).
The Betterment Fund embraces opportunities to collaborate with other state-wide philanthropic organizations that seek to improve grant-making and support charitable activities in Maine. In addition to making grants, the Betterment Fund supports and participates in a number of funder groups around specific issues.
Elmina B. Sewall Foundation
Animal Welfare Program Description
The Elmina B. Sewall Foundation’s support for animal welfare is rooted in the interests of its founder. Mrs. Sewall was a long-time and passionate supporter of animal welfare organizations in Maine and elsewhere throughout her life. In addition to financial support, she contributed her time as a volunteer and served as a trusted advisor and friend to many.
Today, the Foundation supports animal welfare organizations working in the State of Maine to build the sector’s capacity and to address the common issue of unwanted cats facing communities and animal shelters around the state.
Capacity Building Grants
The Elmina B. Sewall Foundation seeks to work with Maine's animal welfare community to build the sector's capacity - enabling it to meet the objectives of improving the quality of life and care for companion animals throughout the state. Capacity building efforts that will have significant, measurable impact on organizations' ability to perform their work - including leadership development; improved sheltering, management and governance practices; and fundraising sophistication - are of particular interest.
Reducing the Population of Unwanted Cats Grants
Communities throughout Maine struggle with issues related to the vast number of unwanted and feral cats. The Elmina B. Sewall Foundation supports efforts that have a high probability of making a significant, lasting impact on the unwanted cat population through spay/neuter programs, education, capacity building for animal shelters and other mechanisms.
Types of Grants We Will Consider
Grants that fuel the existence of organizations, providing them with funds to support the operating budget needed to do their work. Grants that increase the capacity of organizations to rise to a higher level of effectiveness and impact.
Grants dedicated to a specific program or initiative undertaken by an individual organization or a group of organizations working cooperatively.
Grants supporting acquisition and stewardship of specific capital assets such as buildings, land or other tangible resources required by organizations in the performance of their charitable work.
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