Research, Development, Monitoring, Public Education, Outreach, Training, Demonstrations, and Studies

The Objectives: For OPP: *To provide financial assistance to Pesticide Safety Education Programs (PSEPs) who will in turn use the funds on the education and training of certified pesticide applicators of restricted use pesticide for FY2016 and 2017.

*To provide support to develop, revise or update
Pesticide Safety Resources Projects (PSRP) to advance the protection of humans, communities, and ecosystems from risk of pesticide poisonings, illness and injury.

*To provide support for technical assistance to the Tribal Pesticide Program Council (TPPC) For OPPT: To provide financial support to Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development?s (OECD?s) work on the environment, health, and safety programme that will support work on: test guidelines; the assessment of chemicals and nanomaterials; capacity building; facilitation of risk reduction; harmonization of regulatory oversight of the safety of products of modern biotechnology; the assessment and management of pesticides and biocides; chemical accidents and Pollutant Release and Transfer Registers.

To provide support to improve tribal and EPA collaboration in improving environmental conditions and human health for tribal populations through chemical risk assessment, risk management, reduction and pollution prevention through the National Tribal Toxics Council (NTTC) in order to: 1) Represent tribal interests in the development and implementation of chemical risk assessment, risk management and pollution prevention programs; and, 2) Facilitate tribal cooperation with EPA in resolving associated issues

Office of Pesticide Programs (OPP) FY 2016: Projects for safer use of pesticides, including worker protection, certification and training of pesticide applicators, protection of endangered species, tribal pesticide programs, integrated pest management, environmental stewardship, Pesticide Registration Renewal Act (PRIA 2) Partnership Grants; Pesticide Regulatory Education Program (PREP), and Integrated Pest Management in Schools Regional grants.

Types of activities: develop and implement programs to reduce pesticide risks; analysis and development of pesticide safety programs and materials; National train-the-trainer program to educate farmworkers on how to reduce risks from pesticides; continue the National Farmworker Training(NFT); PREP education program for states and tribes; and implement verifiable integrated pest management in schools programs.

Office of Pollution Prevention & Toxics (OPPT) FY 2016: Project for OECD's work on the environment, health, and safety program that will support work on: test guidelines, the assessment of chemicals and nanomaterials, capacity building, facilitation of risk reduction, chemical accidents and pollutant releases and transfer registers.

Project to support and improve tribal and EPA coordination with the National Toxics Tribal Council, including representing tribal interests and facilitate tribal cooperation.



Office of Pollution Prevention & Toxics (OPPT) FY 2017 Project: Provide meeting support and coordination of tribes and tribal nations including scheduling consultation on rule and meetings.

Also provide support for international work by the environment, health and safety program.

Office of Pesticide Programs (OPP) FY 2017 Project: Provide support for meetings of EPA's partners and stakeholders for Field Implementation Meeting Support, planning, coordinating and managing activities.



Office of Pesticide Programs (OPP) FY 2018 National Strategies for Healthcare Providers Training Program will be an estimated amount up to $2,500,000 for five years.

The first year estimate $500,000.

The Office of Pollution Prevention and Toxics (OPPT) will continue to support the National Toxics Tribal Council (NTTC) in its second year, with an estimate of $150,000.

Will continue to support the OECD's Environment, Health and Safety program in its second year, with an estimate of $130,000.
Related Programs

Examples of Funded Projects

Fiscal Year 2016: Projects funded in FY2016: National Pesticide Information Center (NPIC) National Farmworker Training Program (AFOP) Pesticide Regulatory Education Program (PREP) Tribal Pesticide Program Council (TPPC) Pesticide Education Resources Collaborative.

Fiscal Year 2017: Projects funded in FY2017: Pesticide Regulatory Education Program (PREP Pesticide Education Resources Collaborative(PREC) National Farmworker Training Program (AFOP) National Pesticide Information Center (NPIC) National Toxics Tribal Council (NTTC) OECD Environment, Health and Safety Program.

Fiscal Year 2018: No Current Data Available


Agency - Environmental Protection Agency

The mission of the Environmental Protection Agency is to protect human health and the environment. Since 1970, EPA has been working for a cleaner, healthier environment for the American people.

Office - See Regional Agency Offices.

EPA encourages potential applicants to communicate with the appropriate EPA Regional Office listed in Appendix IV of the Catalog, and the Headquarters program contacts listed below. For information on grant applications and procedures, contact: Environmental Protection Agency, Grants and Interagency Agreements Management Division, 3903R, Washington, DC 20460.

For program information contact: Office of Pesticide Programs - Venese Williams(703)306-0035 , williams.venese@EPA.gov; Office of Pollution Prevention and Toxics - Edna Kapust(202)564-8818 , kapust.edna@epa.gov, fax – 202-564-8813; and Office of Science Coordination Policy - Steven Knott(202) 564-0103, knott.steven@epa.gov, fax – 202-564-8452.



Selected Recipients for this Program


RecipientAmount Start DateEnd Date
Association Of American Pesticides Control Officials $ 44,300   2018-05-012023-04-30
University Of California, Davis $ 500,000   2018-03-012023-02-28
Extension Foundation $ 1,500,000   2017-08-012022-07-31
Organis Cooperation Developp Economique $ 300,000   2016-10-012021-09-30
National Association Of State Departments Of Agriculture Research Foundation $ 700,000   2016-04-012021-03-31
University Of California, Davis $ 3,110,000   2016-01-012020-12-31
Zender Environmental Health And Research Group Co $ 384,333   2015-10-012020-09-30
University Of California, Davis $ 585,000   2015-10-012020-09-30
National Association Of State Departments Of Agriculture Research Foundation $ 1,000,000   2015-10-012020-09-30
Association Of Farmworker Opportunity Programs $ 2,000,000   2015-10-012020-09-30



Program Accomplishments

Fiscal Year 2016: Office of Pesticide Programs (OPP) FY2016 accomplishments for the Pesticide Regulatory Education Program (PREP) include: ? PREP developed and delivered four training courses in 2016, with a total of 108 state, tribe, and territory managers and staff who participated. Courses included: Compliance & Enforcement in Asheville, North Carolina (Co-located with WPS PIRT Course); Worker Protection Standard Implementation in Fort Myers, Florida; Comprehensive Combo in Santa Fe, New Mexico; and Pesticide Management & Emerging Issues in Indianapolis, Indiana. ? PREP organized and ran four planning groups to develop the agendas for each course. ? All classroom presentations, agendas, participant lists, handouts, and post-course reports were catalogued in the PREP Archive. ? PREP web site was kept up to date with course schedules, email nomination dates, and participant selection dates. ? The PREP email list was updated in January 2017, as on an as-needed basis. Pesticide Education Resources Collaborative Accomplishments:1) Established advisory boards (one each for calendar years 2016 and 2017), standard operating procedures and policies, and a new website; 2) Engaged with stakeholders for input on resources needs; 3) determined resource gaps: 4) established a clearinghouse of existing materials; 5) developed materials to assist the regulated community in complying with the 2015 revised agricultural Worker Protection Standard: The Quick Reference Guide (in two formats), the 'How to Comply' manual, fact sheet on when WPS training is needed, and a WPS 'Train the Trainer' PowerPoint; 6) held first annual meeting of the advisory board and developed plans for materials and resource development in calendar year 2017. National Farmworker Training Program (AFOP) Accomplishments:1) Recruited 29 participating sites; 2) Increased its network of trainers to 218; 3) Provided training to 52,443 farmworkers on pesticide safety and heat stress prevention; 4) AFOP held its annual National Long Sleeve Shirt Drive during the National Farmworker Awareness Week, from March 26th through April 2nd; 5) Trained 500 women on Pesticide Exposure and Pregnancy (PEP); 6) Conducted a webinar 'Farmworker Safety' to network of trainers; 7) Trained 2,879 farmworkers on heat stress prevention. The National Pesticide Information Center (NPIC) Accomplishments: 1) During the last year NPIC received 11,337 inquiries; 2) NPIC continues to develop new materials based on the most popular topics discussed with callers; 3) NPIC collaborated with the Centers for Disease Control & Prevention (CDC) to create a map of vector control districts; 4) NPIC and AAPCC co-developed an infographic about reading pesticide labels; 5) Developed four new fact sheets relying on up-to-date scientific and regulatory resources; 6) Developed and updated web apps such as the Herbicide Properties Tool (HPT) which evaluates persistence and the potential for movement of herbicides in the environment; 7) NPIC created 25 new web pages, developed 318 original posts, averaging six posts per week, and hosted a social media series on permaculture; 8) NPIC continued to modernize common pesticide questions and answers by expanding the FAQ web pages (FAQs were also developed in response to increased interest about Zika and mosquito control). Tribal Pesticide Program Council (TPPC) Technical Support Accomplishments: 1) UC Davis Extension assumed the duties of providing technical support to the TPPC, and began building a relationship with tribal members. UCDE administered TPPC's biennial election on January 2016, at the first of two semi-annual, in person meetings held at the Ak-Chin Reservation in Maricopa , Arizona. The second in person meeting was hosted by the Navajo Nation in Flagstaff, Arizona in June. UCDE helped the TPPC establish key priorities t focus on for the year, administered monthly TPPC executive meeting calls, developed a TPPC website, and began developing an administrative process for the TPPC to store key documents. OPPT Accomplishments: National Toxics Tribal Council (NTTC): 1) Participated in monthly executive meetings, 2) Scheduled and managed 2 in-person meetings; one in DC and one in Indian country, 3) Drafted agenda items, provided logistical support, identified and ensured speakers, and wrote up meeting notes. And provided assistance to schedule meetings for Tribal consultation on OPPT regulatory actions. (University of Arizona) ? The accomplishments of the grant were the following: o Created a national sustainable program offering IPM certification and certificates for each key role involved in pest management for schools, offered free to the public. o Through the course of the project, increased the knowledge of over 1,200 individuals on school IPM across 8 states, thereby impacting nearly 1.8 million students and 60,000 school staff. (Texas A&M) ? The accomplishments of the grant were the following: o Compiled all school IPM resources available nationwide into an organized online central repository, available free to the public. o Provided education on school IPM to over 275 individuals. (National Environmental Health Association) ? Awarded a $241,036 grant to the National Environmental Health Association to utilize existing networks to increase the adoption of IPM in schools (Health Resources in Action) ? Awarded a grant to Health Resources in Action to conduct an impartial study on the economic impact of IPM in schools. Fiscal Year 2017: FY17 accomplishments for the Pesticide Regulatory Education Program - include: ? PREP developed and delivered four training courses in 2017, with a total of 113 state, tribe, and territory managers and staff who participated. Courses included: Pesticide Applicator Certification in Baltimore, Maryland; Pesticides and Water Quality in St. Paul, Minnesota; Public Health Pests in Seattle, Washington and will host the Laboratory Issues course in Denver, Colorado. ? PREP organized and ran four planning groups to develop the agendas for each course. ? All classroom presentations, agendas, participant lists, handouts, and post-course reports were catalogued in the PREP Archive. ? PREP web site was kept up to date with course schedules, email nomination dates, and participant selection dates, and the PREP email list was updated as-needed. The Tribal Pesticide Program Council (TPPC) Technical Support Accomplishments:1) UC Davis Extension organized and facilitated two semiannual, in-person meetings this year in addition to facilitating meetings and providing administrative support. The first in-person meeting was hosted by the Pauma Band of Luiseno Indians in Pauma Valley, California, in October 2016. The second meeting was hosted by OPP in Crystal City, Virginia in March. UCDE also assisted the TPPC in making progress on the Pesticides in Indian Country Report that has been several years in the making, which documents key pesticide issues for tribes across the country. UCDE successfully organized TPPC membership information which included securing letters of appointment, revamped an action item list that contained outdated information, and helped tribal members identify their key issues for the year which include pollinator protection, providing tribal -specific bed bug information to tribes, and completing the Pesticide in Indian Country Report. OPPT Accomplishments: National Toxics Tribal Council (NTTC): 1) Participated in monthly executive meetings, 2) Scheduled and managed 2 in-person meetings; one in DC and one in Indian country, 3) Drafted agenda items, provided logistical support, identified and ensured speakers, and wrote up meeting notes, and 4) Set up tribal three major consultations meetings with OPPT management to provide tribes with information regarding regulatory actions. (Michigan State University) ? The accomplishments of the grant were the following: o Coordinated a bi-state school IPM coalition for Michigan and Indiana o Developed an interactive training program that enhanced the self-study manual currently utilized by the Michigan Department of Agriculture and Rural Development as the certification of IPM in Schools training. o Focus on underserved communities in large urban school districts to be used as demonstration schools, implementing IPM and offering technician training in three schools. o Trained 24 Michigan technicians on school IPM, impacting nearly 18,500 students. Fiscal Year 2018: No Current Data Available

Uses and Use Restrictions

Grants and cooperative agreements are available to support recipients' allowable direct costs incident to approved scopes of work plus allowable indirect costs, in accordance with established EPA policies and regulations.

Funding awarded for research does not include research within the purview of EPA's Office of Research and Development. Grant recipients and sub-recipients are encouraged to adopt and enforce policies that ban text messaging while driving company-owned or -rented vehicles or government-owned vehicles, or while driving privately-owned vehicles when on official government business or when performing any work for or on behalf of the government.

Grant recipients and sub-recipients are encouraged to conduct initiatives of the type described in section 3(a) of the Federal Leadership on Reducing Text Messaging While Driving Executive Order that was signed on October 1, 2009. Assistance agreement awards under this program may involve or relate to geospatial information.

Further information regarding geospatial information may be obtained by viewing the following website: http://geodata.epa.gov.

Generally this program makes Federal awards on a discretionary basis.

For further information, please contact the Headquarters or regional office.

Eligibility Requirements

Applicant Eligibility

For certain competitive funding opportunities under this CFDA description, the Agency may limit eligibility to compete to a number or subset of eligible applicants consistent with the Agency's Assistance Agreement Competition Policy.

Eligible applicants for purposes of funding under these grant programs include any state of the United States, the District of Columbia, Native American Organizations, the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, U.S.

Virgin Islands, Guam, American Samoa, the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands, and any agency or instrumentally thereof exclusive of local governments (includes public institutions of higher education and hospitals).

Beneficiary Eligibility

State and local governments, U.S. territories and possessions, federally recognized Indian tribal governments and Native American Organizations, universities and colleges, hospitals, laboratories, other public and private nonprofit institutions, general public, and other Non-Governmental Organizations. .

Credentials/Documentation

Costs will be determined in accordance with 2 CFR Part 225 for State and local governments and Indian Tribes, 2 CFR Part 220 for educational institutions, and 2 CFR Part 230 for nonprofit institutions. Applicants may be requested to demonstrate that they have appropriate background, academic training, experience in the field, and necessary equipment to carry out projects. EPA may ask applicants or principle investigators to provide curriculum vitae and relevant publications. Non-profits are required to demonstrate non-profit status. 2 CFR 200, Subpart E - Cost Principles applies to this program.

Aplication and Award Process

Preapplication Coordination

Regarding pre-application/pre-proposal assistance with respect to competitive funding opportunities under this program description, EPA will specify the nature of the pre-application/pre-proposal assistance, if any, that will be available to applicants in the competitive announcement.

For additional information, contact the individual)s) listed as 'Information Contacts' or see Appendix IV of the Catalog.

This program is eligible for coverage under E.O.

12372, 'Intergovernmental Review of Federal Programs.' An applicant should consult the office or official designated as the single point of contact in his or her State for more information on the process the State requires to be followed in applying for assistance, if the State has selected the program for review.

Environmental impact information is not required for this program.

This program is eligible for coverage under E.O.

12372, 'Intergovernmental Review of Federal Programs.' An applicant should consult the office or official designated as the single point of contact in his or her State for more information on the process the State requires to be followed in applying for assistance, if the State has selected the program for review.

Application Procedures

2 CFR 200, Uniform Administrative Requirements, Cost Principles, and Audit Requirements for Federal Awards applies to this program. EPA requires final applications to be made on Standard Form 424. Application kits should be requested from and submitted to the Environmental Protection Agency, Grants and Interagency Agreements Management Division, 3903R, 1200 Pennsylvania Avenue, N. W., Washington, DC 20460 or the appropriate EPA Regional Office identified in Appendix IV of the Catalog. Detailed information and assistance, including the application kit, required forms, and a check list may also be found at: http//www.epa.gov/ogd/AppKit/. For competitive awards, Requests for Initial Proposals or Requests for Applications will specify application procedures. Applicants, except in limited circumstances approved by the Agency, must submit all initial applications for funding through http://www.grants.gov.

Award Procedures

For non-competitive awards, EPA will conduct an administrative evaluation to determine the adequacy of the application in relation to grant regulations and to technical and program evaluation to determine the merit and relevance of the project. The Agency will then advise the applicant if funding is being considered. A final work plan will then be negotiated with the applicant. For competitive awards, EPA will review and evaluate applications, proposals, and/or submissions in accordance with the terms, conditions, and criteria stated in the competitive announcement. Competitions will be conducted in accordance with EPA policies/regulations for competing assistance agreements. Procedures for awards are outlines in the 2 CFR parts 200 and 1500.

Deadlines

Contact the headquarters or regional office, as appropriate, for application deadlines.

Authorization

National Environmental Policy Act, Section 102(2)(F); Toxic Substances Control Act, Section 10, Public Law 106-74; Federal Insecticide, Fungicide, and Rodenticide Act (FIFRA), Section 20 & 23; Toxic Substances Control Act, Executive Order Federal Insecticide, Fungicide, and Rodenticide Act (FIFRA), Sections 20 and 23; Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA), Section 10, as supplemented by Public Law No. 106-74; which granted EPA permanent authority to use STAG funds to award grants (other than PPGs) to entities eligible to receive grants under the Agency's statutes; supplemented, as appropriate, for international awards by NEPA Section 102(2)(F). Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA), Section 10, as supplemented by Public Law No. 106-74; which granted EPA permanent authority to use STAG funds to award grants (other than PPGs) to entities eligible to receive grants under the Agency's statutes; supplemented, as appropriate, for international awards by NEPA Section 102(2)(F). , Section 10, Public Law 106-74.

Range of Approval/Disapproval Time

Approximately 180 days.

Appeals

Assistance agreement competition-related disputes will be resolved in accordance with the dispute resolution procedures published in 70 FR (Federal Register) 3629, 3630 (January 26, 2005). Copies of these procedures may also be requested by contacting the individual(s) listed as 'Information Contacts.' Disputes relating to matters other than the competitive selection of recipients will be resolved under 40 CFR 30.63 or 40 CFR 31.70, as applicable.

Renewals

None. Generally, EPA incrementally funds grants and cooperative agreements for research, development, monitoring, public education, training, demonstrations and studies. Approval of subsequent funding increments is dependent on satisfactory project progress, continued relevance of the project to EPA's priorities, and availability of funds, and the Agency policy on the competitive grant process.

Assistance Considerations

Formula and Matching Requirements

This program has no statutory formula. This program has no matching requirements. This program does not have MOE requirements.

Length and Time Phasing of Assistance

EPA normally funds grants and cooperative agreements on a 12-month basis. However, EPA can negotiate the project period with each applicant based on project requirements. Funds are released by a letter of credit. See the following for information on how assistance is awarded/released: EPA normally funds grants and cooperative agreements on a 12 month basis. However, EPA can negotiate the project period with each applicant based on project requirements. Funds are released by a letter of credit.

Post Assistance Requirements

Reports

EPA includes reporting requirements for grants and cooperative agreements in the terms and conditions of the agreements.

Agreements may require interim and final progress reports, and expenditure/financial, equipment and invention reports.

Progress reports are generally required at least semi-annually.

Specific reporting requirement are also identified in the at 2 CFR 200 and 1500, as applicable.

Program reports are required under this program.

Under OPP, grantees are required to submit financial reports.

Under OPPT, grantees are required to submit financial reports in accordance with Agency policy and the Financial Reporting and Financial Management Systems requirements stated in 2 CFR Part 200.

Uniform reporting requirements for institutions of higher education and other non- profit organizations.

The recipient and the Grant Project Officer will develop a process for jointly evaluating and reporting progress and accomplishments under the work plan.

The work plans and reporting must be consistent with the requirements of 2 CFR 200.328.

A description of the evaluation process and a reporting schedule must be included in the work plan.

The reporting schedule requires the recipient to submit, at a minimum, annual progress reports, during the life of the project, to the Grant Project Officer.

Recipients should provide a discussion of accomplishments as measured against work plan commitments; a discussion of cumulative effectiveness of the work performed under all work plan components; a discussion of existing and potential problem areas; and suggestions for improvement, including where feasible, schedules for making improvements.

If evaluation reveals the recipient has not made sufficient progress under the work plan, the Grant Project Officer and the recipient will negotiate a resolution.

The recipient may request a review of the Grant Project Officer's decision under the dispute resolution process under (2 CFR 1500 Subpart E).

Uniform reporting requirement for state, local and tribal governments.

The recipient and the Grant Project Officer will develop a process for jointly evaluating and reporting progress and accomplishments under the work plan.

The work plans and reporting must be consistent with the requirements of 2 CFR 200.328.

A description of the evaluation process and a reporting schedule must be included in the work plan.

The reporting schedule requires the recipient to submit, at a minimum, annual progress reports, during the life of the project, to the Grant Project Officer.

Recipients should provide a discussion of accomplishments as measured against work plan commitments; a discussion of cumulative effectiveness of the work performed under all work plan components; a discussion of existing and potential problem areas; and suggestions for improvement, including where feasible, schedules for making improvements.

If evaluation reveals the recipient has not made sufficient progress under the work plan, the Grant Project Officer and the recipient will negotiate a resolution that addresses the issues.

If issues cannot be resolved through negotiation, the Grant Project Officer may take appropriate action.

The recipient may request a review of the Grant Project Officer's decision under the dispute resolution process under 2 CFR 1500, Subpart E.

Semi-annual progress reports are required.

Grantees should explain the work executed to date, provide environmental performance data, if available, describe the future direction of the project and describe staff and budget plans.

Under OPP, grantees are required to submit expenditure reports.

Under OPPT, grantees are required to submit financial reports in accordance with Agency policy and the Financial Reporting and Financial Management Systems requirements stated in Federal Grant Regulations 2 CFR 200.237.

Under OPP, grantees are required to perform performance monitoring as part of their requirements.

Under OPPT, grantees are required to perform performance monitoring in accordance with Agency policy and requirements stated in Federal Grant Regulations 2 CFR 200.328.

Audits

In accordance with the provisions of 2 CFR 200, Subpart F - Audit Requirements, non-Federal entities that expend financial assistance of $750,000 or more in Federal awards will have a single or a program-specific audit conducted for that year. Non-Federal entities that expend less than $750,000 a year in Federal awards are exempt from Federal audit requirements for that year, except as noted in 2 CFR 200.503. Grants and cooperative agreements are subject to inspections and audits by the Comptroller General of the United States, the EPA Office of Inspector General, other EPA staff, or any authorized representative of the Federal government. Reviews by the EPA Project Officer and the Grants Specialist may occur each year. In accordance with the provisions of 2 CFR 200, Subpart F - Audit Requirements, non-federal entities that expend $750,000 or more in a year in Federal awards shall have a single or a program specific audit conducted for that year. Non-federal entities that expend less than $750,000 a year in Federal awards are exempt from Federal audit requirements for that year, except as noted in 2 CFR 200.503.

Records

The record retention requirements of 2 CFR 200.333 are applicable depending upon the identity of the recipient. Recipients must keep financial records, including all documents supporting entries on accounting records and to substantiate changes in grants available to personnel authorized to examine EPA recipients grants and cooperative agreements records. All records must be maintained until expiration of three years from the date of submission of the final expenditure report. If questions, such as those raised as a result of audits remain following the 3-year period, recipients must retain records until the matter is completely resolved.

Financial Information

Account Identification

68-0103-2-1-304; 68-0108-0-1-304; 68-4310-0-0-000; 68-5374-0-0-000; 68-0107-2-1-304 - 068-0108 (EPM), 068-0103 (STAG), 068-0107 (S&T), 068-X4310 (FIFRA) and 068-X5374 (PRIA).

Obigations

(Project Grants) FY 16 $2,608,036; FY 17 est $3,150,000; and FY 18 Estimate Not Available - The Office of Pesticide Programs(OPP) FY2016 $2,458,036 The Office of Pollution Prevention and Toxics (OPPT)FY2016 - $150,000 FY2017 $2,965,000.00 For FY2017 for OPPT: $185,000 FY2018 ? EPA does not have an estimated budget amount at this time. This information will be updated when we receive further guidance.

Range and Average of Financial Assistance

$1,000 to $1,500,000. Average: $500,000 For OPPT: $80,000 to $250,000. Average: $165,000.

Regulations, Guidelines, and Literature

40 CFR Parts 29,32; 2 CFR 200 and 1500

Information Contacts

Regional or Local Office

See Regional Agency Offices. EPA encourages potential applicants to communicate with the appropriate EPA Regional Office listed in Appendix IV of the Catalog, and the Headquarters program contacts listed below. For information on grant applications and procedures, contact: Environmental Protection Agency, Grants and Interagency Agreements Management Division, 3903R, Washington, DC 20460. For program information contact: Office of Pesticide Programs - Venese Williams(703)306-0035 , williams.venese@EPA.gov; Office of Pollution Prevention and Toxics - Edna Kapust(202)564-8818 , kapust.edna@epa.gov, fax – 202-564-8813; and Office of Science Coordination Policy - Steven Knott(202) 564-0103, knott.steven@epa.gov, fax – 202-564-8452.

Headquarters Office

Sharon Clark, USEPA Headquarters Ariel Rios Building 1200 Pennsylvania Avenue, N. W. Mail Code: 7401M For information on grant applications and procedures, contact: Environmental Protection Agency, Grants and Interagency Agreements Management Division, 3903R, Washington, DC 20460. For program information contact: Office of Pesticide Programs - Venese Williams(703)306-0035 , williams.venese@EPA.gov; Office of Pollution Prevention and Toxics - Edna Kapust(202)564-8818 , kapust.edna@epa.gov, fax ? 202-564-8813; and Office of Science Coordination Policy - Steven Knott(202) 564-0103, knott.steven@epa.gov, fax ? 202-564-8452. , Washington, District of Columbia 20460 Email: clark.sharon@epa.gov Phone: (202) 564- 3810.

Criteria for Selecting Proposals

The evaluation and selection criteria for competitive awards under this CFDA description will be described in the competitive announcement.



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