Established in 2008 with the signing of C.R.S.22-43.7, BEST provides an annual amount of funding, in the form of competitive grants, to school districts, charter schools, institute charter schools, boards of cooperative educational services and the Colorado School for the Deaf and the Blind. BEST funds can be used for the construction of new schools as well as general construction and renovation of existing school facility systems and structures.
Colorado Kids 1st is an initiative of the Rocky Mountain Research and Prevention Institute (RMRPI). Community groups and organizations with project proposals that comply with the Colorado Kids 1st mission of promoting health and preventing injuries to Colorado's children may apply for grants from the Colorado Kids 1st Fund.
The RMRPI Board of Directors funds projects that:
promote health and safety programs for Colorado's children
inform, educate and train the general public about children\'s health issues
promote public awareness of children\'s health issues
The Colorado Kids 1st Fund is designed to help community groups and organizations obtain funding, no matter how small the request. Therefore, there is no minimum grant amount.
Colorado's School Counselor Corps Grant Program (SCCGP) funding is awarded to eligible school districts, BOCES, charter schools or Institute charter schools. The purpose of this program is to increase the availability of effective school-based counseling within secondary schools. Grant funds are also used to increase the level of school counseling services provided to improve the graduation rate and increase the percentage of students who appropriately prepare for, apply to, and continue into postsecondary education.
The EARSS program is authorized by Colorado Revised Statute 22-33-205 to fund grants for which the purposes are to provide education services and support services to expelled students, students at risk of being expelled, enrolled truant students and/or students at risk of being declared, or already are, habitually truant, and chronically absent students. Visit the CDE website.
For More Information, Contact: Amy Werpy, Dropout Prevention and Student Re-engagement
This document lists virtually all programs and competitions under which the U.S. Department of Education has invited or expects to invite applications for new awards and provides actual or estimated deadline dates for the transmittal of applications under these programs.
This program funds short-term and long-term education-related services for local educational agencies (LEAs) and higher education institutions (HEIs) to help them recover from a violent or traumatic event in which the learning environment has been disrupted. Generally, Immediate Services assistance covers up to 60 days from the date of the incident. Extended Services assistance covers up to one year from the incident.
Through its Juvenile Justice program, the foundation awards grants to groups that are working to advance policy reforms that reduce youth incarceration rates in the juvenile justice system by, for example, limiting the use of incarceration, expanding the use of community-based alternatives to incarceration, reducing lengths of stay, and/or decriminalizing minor misbehaviors or otherwise diverting youth from the juvenile court system, ending the practice of trying, sentencing, and incarcerating youth as adults, and promoting fairer and more equitable treatment of youth of color by the juvenile justice system. Grant amounts are determined by the scope of the project.
To be eligible, applicants must have tax-exempt status under Section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code.
Letters of Intent are accepted year round. Upon review, selected organizations will be invited to complete full proposals.