The Department of Health and Human Services is the Federal government's principal agency for protecting the health of all Americans and providing essential human services, especially to those who are least able to help themselves.
|Recipient||Amount||Start Date||End Date|
|California Rural Indian Health Board, Inc.||$ 1,164,297||   ||2016-09-30||2021-09-29|
|Inter-tribal Council Of Michigan, Inc||$ 1,164,307||   ||2016-09-30||2021-09-29|
|Confederated Tribes Of Grand Ronde Indians,the||$ 961,431||   ||2016-09-30||2021-09-29|
|Great Plains Tribal Chairmen's Health Board||$ 1,834,864||   ||2016-09-30||2021-09-29|
|Great Lakes Inter-tribal Council, Inc.||$ 1,075,091||   ||2016-09-30||2021-09-29|
|Cook Inlet Tribal Council, Inc.||$ 1,640,755||   ||2016-09-30||2021-09-29|
|Riverside-san Bernardino County Indian Health, Inc.||$ 1,044,212||   ||2016-09-30||2021-09-29|
|Tewa Women United||$ 1,095,051||   ||2016-09-30||2021-09-29|
|Alexandria, City Of (va)||$ 1,198,796||   ||2016-01-01||2020-12-31|
|Department Of Health Minnesota||$ 887,109||   ||2017-10-01||2020-09-30|
Fiscal Year 2016: Ninety three (93) grants were awarded. Fiscal Year 2017: It is anticipated that 93 grants will be awarded. Fiscal Year 2018: It is anticipated that 93 grants will be awarded.
Uses and Use Restrictions
To carry out personal responsibility education programs designed to educate adolescents on both abstinence and contraception for the prevention of pregnancy and sexually transmitted infections, including HIV/AIDS.
The State program component must fund teen pregnancy prevention and personal responsibility education programs that have been proven on the basis of rigorous scientific research, to change behavior, which means delaying sexual activity, increasing condom or contraceptive use for sexually active youth, or reducing pregnancy among youth.
State programs must teach ?adulthood preparation? subjects including healthy relationships, adolescent development, financial literacy, parent-child communication, educational and career success, and healthy life skills.
Applicants for innovative program funding should describe the research base for proposed projects, such as the rationale for substantial modifications to evidence-based models and/or developmental research that suggests an innovative model is likely to be effective with a vulnerable or underserved population.
Additionally, the innovative practices component must implement programs to target ?high-risk, vulnerable, and culturally under-represented youth populations.
Such programs must be either significant modifications of the above list of evidence-based models or are based upon other promising approaches with a strong research basis.
All programs must agree to participate in a rigorous Federal evaluation of their project.
Innovative programs must conduct their own rigorous, independent evaluations unless they are selected for the Federal evaluation.
The list of evidence-based models was developed and is updated by the HHS Office of the Assistant Secretary for Planning and Evaluation (ASPE).
From the $75,000,000 appropriation, $10,000,000 (13.3%) is designated for PREIS, which are demonstration grants for innovative teen pregnancy prevention and personal responsibility education programs (PREIS); $3,250,000 (5% of the appropriation after the $10,000,000 is removed) is set aside for Tribes and Tribal organizations; $6,500,000 (10% of the appropriation after the $10,000,000 is removed) is designated for program support and evaluation.
The remaining $55,250,000 (73.7% of the appropriation) is for States to implement evidence-based demonstration projects and is allotted by formula.
With the appropriations available to continue the PREP funding in FY2016, a new cohort of PREP grants awards were funded.
In FY2016 and FY2017, States applied for funding and unawarded funds allocated to States after this application period will be available for distribution on a discretionary basis to community-based organizations within those States.
These Competitive PREP projects will have a three year project period.
There is $55,250,000 appropriated annually to fund 59 States and Territories to enable them to carry out Personal Responsibility Education Programs (PREP).
Eligible applicants include the 50 United States, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, Virgin Islands, Guam, American Samoa, Northern Mariana Islands, Federated States of Micronesia, the Republic of the Marshall Islands, and the Republic of Palau.
States or Territories that did not apply for funding in FY 2016 or 2017, are no longer eligible to apply for this program for the five year project period and their allotments will be made available as Competitive PREP grants to community-based organizations for the same State or territory.
The annual award for the first cohort of Competitive PREP was $18,856,405.The award for the second cohort of Competitive PREP grants awarded in FY2015 was $11,049,699.
The estimated funding for the third cohort of Competitive PREP awards in FY2018 is $10,000,000. Funds ($10,000,000) shall be reserved to award PREP Innovative Strategies (PREIS) grants to entities to implement innovative youth pregnancy prevention strategies and target services to high-risk, vulnerable, and culturally under-represented youth populations. Funds ($3,250,000) shall be reserved for Tribal PREP grants to Indian tribes and tribal organizations. Funds ($6,500,000) shall be reserved for program support that may be provided directly or through a competitive award process.
Program support includes research, training and technical assistance, providing consultation and resources on a broad array of teen pregnancy prevention strategies, and developing materials to support grant activities.
Funds shall also be reserved to evaluate PREP programs and activities.
PREP shall provide services to adolescents and young adults. Applicants are encouraged to serve youth populations that are the most high-risk or vulnerable for pregnancies or otherwise have special circumstances, including youth in and aging of out foster care, homeless youth, youth with HIV/AIDS, pregnant youth who are under 21 years of age, mothers who are under 21 years of age, and youth residing in areas with high birth rates for youth. Applicants must include the most recent pregnancy data for the State for youth ages 10 to 14 and youth ages 15-19, the most recent birth rates among the same age groups, and trends in those rates for the most recently preceding 5-year period for which data are available.
A signed letter from the authorized representative must accompany each application; it should include documentation establishing the authorized representative?s authority to apply for and administer the PREP grant program funds on behalf of the State or Territory. For other funding available under this CFDA number, non-profit organizations applying for funding are required to submit proof of their non-profit status. 2 CFR 200, Subpart E - Cost Principles applies to this program.
Aplication and Award Process
Preapplication coordination is not applicable.
Environmental impact information is not required for this program.
This program is excluded from coverage under E.O.
2 CFR 200, Uniform Administrative Requirements, Cost Principles, and Audit Requirements for Federal Awards applies to this program. The PREP program includes formula and competitive grant awards to a range of entities. The OMB circulars that are relevant vary according to the funding opportunity and the kind of organization that will be implementing the grant award.
For FY 2016 and FY 2017 funds allotted to States and Territories (States), the Administration for Children and Families (ACF) advised States and Territories of the funding opportunity through a Federal Register notice and/or by a Funding Opportunity Announcement (FOA). States that submitted applications for FY2016 were reviewed by project officers and the approval to award all submitted applications was forwarded to the Office of Grants Management to make awards. States and territories that were awarded FY 2016 and/or FY 2017 funds are to submit a letter of intent in order to receive awards in FY 2018, FY 2019 and FY 2020. There are 51 State PREP grantees. A FOA was published to award funds to community based organizations in the States and territories that did not receive FY 2010 and FY 2011 PREP funding. Applications were reviewed by an Objective Review Committee which applied the criteria given in the FOA in order to derive priority scores. The review panels consisted of expert peer reviewers who reviewed each application that met the responsiveness and screening criteria. Federal staff provided oversight to the review process. Thirty-seven applicants were awarded Competitive PREP funding in FY2012 for a three year project period that ended in September 2015 and a second cohort of 21 awards were funded in FY2015 with a three year project period and one supplement award to a first cohort grantee to support the completion of evaluation activities. For funds reserved for PREIS grants in FY2010, applications were reviewed on a nationwide basis and in competition with other submitted applications. Eligible applications were reviewed by an Objective Review Committee which applied the criteria given in the Funding Opportunity Announcement (FOA) in order to derive priority scores. The applications were reviewed by expert peer reviewers who reviewed each application that met the responsiveness and screening criteria. Federal staff provided administrative oversight to the grant review process. The review results formed the basis for development of the programmatic terms and conditions of the cooperative agreement. Funding decision recommendations were provided to the Director of the Office of Adolescent Health and the Commissioner for the Administration on Children, Youth and Families (ACYF) in order by score and rank determined by the review panel. Final award decisions were made collaboratively by the Director of OAH and the Commissioner of ACYF. In making the award decision, the Director and the Commissioner took into account the score and rank order given by the Objective Review Committee, and other considerations given in the FOA. Thirteen applicants were awarded cooperative agreements in FY2010 and two grantees relinquished their funding. There are 11 funded PREIS projects. In FY2016, a FOA was published to award funds to a second cohort of PREIS grantees. Applications will be reviewed by an Objective Review Committee that will applied the criteria given in the FOA in order to derive priority scores. The review panels consisted of expert peer reviewers who reviewed each application for responsiveness to the screening criteria. Federal staff provided oversight to the review process. Twenty-one awards were made in FY2016 for the five year project period. Funds reserved for grants to Indian tribes and tribal organizations were made available in a manner determined by the Secretary, in consultation with Indian tribes and tribal organizations, to be appropriate. In FY 2011, a FOA was issued for the award of the grants. Sixteen applicants were awarded Tribal PREP funding through the discretionary grant review process. An FY2016 FOA was published and 8 awards were made with a five year project period.
The Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, Title II Role Of Public Programs, Subtitle L, Maternal and Child Health Services , Title V, Section 2953, Public Law 113-93, 42 U.S.C 713(c)(1); The Medicare Access and CHIP Reauthorization Act of 2015 , Section 215, Public Law 114-10.
Range of Approval/Disapproval Time
From 90 to 120 days. Consult the FOA or contact the headquarters office, as appropriate, for application deadlines.
From 90 to 120 days.
Formula and Matching Requirements
Statutory Formula: Title V, Public Law 113-93. This program has no matching requirements. Cost sharing or matching of non-Federal funds is not required. However, funded programs should build on but not duplicate or replace current Federal programs as well as state, local or community programs, and programs should coordinate with existing programs and resources in the community. This program has MOE requirements, see funding agency for further details. This program has Maintenance of Effort (MOE) requirements, see funding agency for further details. This program has an MOE requirement for states and local entities to require that expenditure of non-federal funds for activities, programs or initiatives allowed in this program be no less than such expenditures in FY2015. The intent is to supplement and not supplant the funds expended in FY2015 or the year prior to new awards.
Length and Time Phasing of Assistance
Funds allotted to States and Territories for a fiscal year shall remain available for expenditure by the State through the end of the second succeeding fiscal year. If a State or territory did not submit an application for FY2016 or FY2017, they are no longer be eligible to submit an application to receive funds from the amounts allotted to the State for each of fiscal years 2016 through 2020. State PREP grantees awarded in FY2016 and FY2017 will submit a letter of intent to receive FY2018 funding. State PREP allocated funding that was not requested by States will continue to be used to award three year discretionary grants to local organizations and entities for the same purpose and in the same geographic regions in FY2018. The Competitive PREP grant funding is available over a 36 month project period from the date of award. Annual funding for this program is to be expended within 12 months of award. A FOA will be drafted and published to award FY2018 appropriated Competitive PREP funding for an estimated 20 awards. The PREIS grantees were awarded funding through cooperative agreements over a five year project period. The annual funding is to be expended at the end of each 12 month budget period. A FY2016 funding opportunity for a second cohort of PREIS grants with a five year project period was published and 8 grants were awarded. Tribal PREP grants are discretionary awards with a four year project period. Annual awards are to be expended at the end of each 12 month budget period. Funding available through the FY2015 extension of the program was awarded through non-competing continuations to 14 current Tribal PREP grantees. An FY2016 funding opportunity for a second cohort of Tribal PREP grants with a five year project period was published and 16 awards are anticipated. See the following for information on how assistance is awarded/released: Periodic draw downs are based upon need and project progress.
Post Assistance Requirements
Each award recipient will submit semi-annual performance progress, fiscal and performance measure data reports.
Grantees must submit all required reports in a timely manner and in the recommended format provided.
The grantees shall submit an annual Financial Status Report (FSR).
An FSR is due no later than 90 days after the end of the applicable 12 month period and failure to submit these in a timely manner could affect future funding.
The report is an accounting of expenditures for each budget year of the project.
There is a requirement for performance measurement data collection and performance progress reporting (e.g., monitoring requirements) for the State PREP, PREIS, Tribal PREP and Competitive PREP grantees.
Tribal consults were conducted prior to the finalization of the Tribal PREP funding opportunity announcement, to include discussion on the reporting requirements.
The recipient shall submit an annual Financial Status Report (SF-425) due no later than 90 days after the end of the applicable 12 month period.
The report is an accounting of expenditures for each year of the project.
More specific information on this reporting requirement was included in the Notice of Grant Award.
No performance monitoring is required.
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. Grantees must comply with the relevant sections of the Code of Federal Regulations and OMB circulars to perform required audits.
All financial records are to be maintained for three years after termination of the project or until the audit is completed, whichever occurs first.
(Formula Grants) FY 16 $43,398,751; FY 17 est $40,793,510; and FY 18 est $0 - Program expires on 9/30/2017, therefor, no obligations estimated for FY 2018. (Project Grants (Discretionary)) FY 16 $25,404,896; FY 17 est $23,200,127; and FY 18 est $0 - Program expires on 9/30/2017, therefor, no obligations estimated for FY 2018.
Range and Average of Financial Assistance
Each State or Territory shall be allotted at least $250,000 or an amount determined by a formula, using the number of individuals who have attained age 10 but not attained age 19 in the State or Territory to the total number of such individuals in the entire U.S. based on the most recent Census data, whichever is greater. Applicants for which Census data are not available will be eligible for the minimum allocation of $250,000. The range for State PREP awards to 51 states and territories is $250,000 to $5,860,140.The range for the awards to 13 PREP Innovative Strategies grantees is $478,919 to $852,022. The range for the awards to 8 Tribal PREP grantees is $316,782 to $598,227. The range for the awards to the 21 Competitive PREP grantees is $250,000 to $794,240.
Regulations, Guidelines, and Literature
No regulations have been developed at this time. Governing authorities shall be the legislative language and the terms and conditions of the cooperative agreement awards as described in the Request for Application.
Regional or Local Office
LeBretia White, 330 C Street., SW , Washington, District of Columbia 20021 Email: email@example.com Phone: (202) 205-9605 Fax: (202) 205-9535.
Criteria for Selecting Proposals
Funded State programs must replicate evidence-based, effective programs or strategies that substantially incorporate elements of effective programs that have been proven on the basis of rigorous scientific research to change behavior, which means delaying sexual activity, increasing condom or contraceptive use for sexually active youth, or reducing pregnancy among youth. The programs must include activities to educate youth who are sexually active regarding responsible sexual behavior with respect to both abstinence and the use of contraception. Such activities should teach ?adulthood preparation? subjects including healthy relationships, adolescent development, financial literacy, parent-child communication, educational and career success, and healthy life skills. The programs must: be medically-accurate and complete; include activities to educate youth who are sexually active regarding responsible sexual behavior with respect to both abstinence and the use of contraception; place substantial emphasis on both abstinence and contraception for the prevention of pregnancy among youth and sexually transmitted infections; and must provide age-appropriate information and activities. The information and activities carried out under the program must be provided in the cultural context that is most appropriate for individuals in the particular population group to which they are directed. REQUIREMENTS OF INNOVATIVE STRATEGIES PROJECTS: Proposals were funded based on how effectively they can develop, replicate, refine, and test innovative strategies for preventing teenage pregnancy. Programs must be medically accurate, age appropriate, and target services to identified vulnerable and at-risk populations. The programs must include activities to educate youth who are sexually active regarding responsible sexual behavior with respect to both abstinence and the use of contraception. Such activities should teach ?adulthood preparation? subjects including healthy relationships, adolescent development, financial literacy, parent-child communication, educational and career success, and healthy life skills. Funded projects are expected to generate lessons learned so others can benefit from these strategies and innovative approaches and increase the capacity of communities to develop, implement, and evaluate interventions for dissemination and replication by others. Funded projects must show that the proposed intervention is: (a) based on some preliminary evidence of effectiveness; (b) a significant adaptation of an evidence-based program; or (c) is a new and innovative approach to teenage pregnancy prevention with a sound basis in research. REQUIREMENTS OF TRIBAL PROJECTS: Criteria for Tribal projects were developed by the Secretary, in consultation with Indian Tribes and Tribal Organizations that were deemed appropriate. Tribal PREP funding is directed toward the development of culturally appropriate comprehensive teen pregnancy prevention programs that incorporate medically accurate approaches replicating effective programs or elements of programs that have been demonstrated to change behavior. Tribal PREP focuses on the same fundamental requirements as the State PREP projects-the education of youth on both abstinence and contraception and on other adulthood preparation subjects with the goal of preventing teen pregnancy and sexually transmitted infections (STIs) including HIV/AIDS. Funds support PREP efforts that are dedicated to the development of comprehensive, high quality interventions and services that rely on the best available research evidence to inform and guide practice. Since there are few studies of teen pregnancy prevention programs targeting youth in Tribal communities, adaptation and innovation are important. Further, programs that currently serve Native youth have not been rigorously evaluated and may not offer strong models for replication. Tribes and tribal organizations are encouraged, therefore, to adapt evidence-based (EB) models (or elements of EB models) that address the unique cultural needs of their communities. Adaptation must retain core elements of proven effective programs. REQUIREMENTS OF COMPETITIVE PREP PROJECTS: Competitive PREP funds support projects that educate youth between the ages of 10 and 19, and pregnant and parenting youth, under age 21, on abstinence and contraception for teen prevention of pregnancy and sexually transmitted infections (STIs), including HIV/AIDS. Applicants must also provide programming on at least three of six adulthood preparation subjects that are discussed in the published FOA. Further PREP funding is directed toward the development of comprehensive, teen pregnancy prevention programs that incorporate medically accurate approaches, while replicating evidence-based programs or elements of programs that have been demonstrated to change behavior. FYSB's Competitive PREP funding supports efforts that are dedicated to the development of comprehensive, culturally appropriate interventions and services that rely on the best available research to inform and guide practice.
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