Understanding Expectancies in Cancer Symptom Management (R01 Clinical Trial Required) (349832)

US Dept. of Health & Human Services: National Institutes of Health (NIH)

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Next deadline: Jul 5, 2024

Later deadlines: Oct 5, 2024, Nov 5, 2024, Feb 5, 2025, Mar 5, 2025, Jun 5, 2025, Jul 5, 2025, Oct 5, 2025, Nov 5, 2025, Feb 5, 2026, Mar 5, 2026

Grant amount: Unspecified amount

Fields of work: Cancer/Oncology

Applicant type: Nonprofit, Government Entity, Indigenous Group, For-Profit Business

Funding uses: Research

Location of project: Anywhere in the world

Location of residency: Anywhere in the world


NOTE: The following deadlines apply to standard grant applications (due by 5:00 pm  local time of applicant organization):

  • October 5, 2023
  • February 5 2024
  • June 5, 2024
  • October 5, 2024
  • February 5, 2025
  • June 5 , 2025
  • October 5, 2025
  • February 5, 2026
The following deadlines apply to Renewal/Resubmission/Revision grant applications (due by 5:00 pm local time of applicant organization): 
  • November 5, 2023
  • March 5, 2024
  • July 5, 2024
  • November 5, 2024
  • March 5, 2025
  • July 5 , 2025
  • November 5, 2025
  • March 5, 2026
This Notice of Funding Opportunity (NOFO) is intended to support mechanistic research that aims to understand how and why expectancy effects occur in a cancer context, elucidate their role in cancer symptom management, and identify patients, symptoms, cancer sites, and contexts in which expectancy effects can be leveraged to improve cancer outcomes. Expectancies are defined in this context as beliefs about future outcomes, including ones response to cancer or cancer treatment. Expectancies can be evoked by social, psychological, environmental, and systemic factors. Expectancy effects are the cognitive, behavioral, and biological outcomes caused by expectancies. Expectancy effects can be generated by expectancies held by patients, clinicians, family members, caregivers, and/or dyadic/social networks. NCI is particularly interested in applications that enroll individuals and groups from populations historically underrepresented or excluded from biomedical and behavioral research.

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US Dept. of Health & Human Services: National Institutes of Health (NIH)

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This page was last reviewed November 13, 2023 and last updated August 14, 2023