Training & Careers

Career Level

I am an

Grant Type

Supplements

Career Development Programs - Basic Research

Supports mentored career development of individuals proposing a career redirection in biomedical research
Supports mentored training for professionals with quantitative and engineering backgrounds

Career Development Programs - Clinical Research

Supports mentored career development of individuals proposing a career in clinical research
Supports mentored career development of individuals proposing a career in patient-oriented clinical research

Individual Awards

The purpose of the MOSAIC Postdoctoral Career Transition Award to Promote Diversity (K99/R00) program is to support a cohort of early career, independent investigators from diverse backgrounds conducting research in NIH mission areas. The long-term goal of this program is to enhance diversity in the biomedical research workforce.

Supports mentored training for postdoctoral fellows obtaining additional research experience
Facilitates a timely transition from postdoctoral research to an independent research position
Enhances the research training of promising postdoctorates, early in their postdoctoral training period, who have the potential to become productive investigators in research areas that will advance the goals of the BRAIN Initiative.

Institutional Grants

The National Institutes of Health (NIH) will award Ruth L. Kirschstein National Research Service Award (NRSA) Institutional Research Training Grants (T32) to eligible, domestic institutions to enhance predoctoral and postdoctoral research training.

Loan Repayment Program

Pays qualified educational debt for individuals committed to clinical research

Research Education Programs

The NIH Research Education Program (R25) supports research education activities in the mission areas of the NIH.

Research Enhancement Programs (AREA and REAP)

Supports research at institutions that have not been major recipients of NIH support

REAP grants create opportunities for scientists and institutions otherwise unlikely to participate extensively in NIH research programs.