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|
|University Of California, Los Angeles||$ 601,736||   ||2007-07-26||2013-06-30|
|$ 0||   |
|$ 0||   |
|$ 0||   |
|$ 0||   |
|$ 0||   |
|$ 0||   |
|$ 0||   |
|$ 0||   |
|$ 0||   |
Uses and Use Restrictions
Real property must be used for eligible health purposes including research.
It may consist of land with or without buildings and other improvements or buildings only.
A discount of up to 100 percent based on the proposed program use is granted.
This discount applied against the fair value of the property, is earned by approved use over a prescribed period of 30 years for land with or without improvements, and a lesser time for leased facilities and improvements which are transferred without land.
Allowance of less than 100 percent requires payment of the difference in cash at the time of conveyance.
Property must be used for the purpose for which conveyed, and may not be sold, leased, mortgaged, or encumbered without consent of the Department.
Property must be used for the approved purpose for a specific period of time (i.e., 30 years); property can not be sold, encumbered, mortgaged, etc.
without prior approval of office; grantee required to submit annual utilization reports; grantee must not discriminate in its use of the property; etc.
States, their political subdivisions and instrumentalities; tax-supported public health institutions, and nonprofit institutions which (except for institutions which lease property to assist the homeless under Title V of Public Law 100-77) have been held exempt from taxation under Section 501 (c) (3) of the 1986 Internal Revenue Code.
Anyone attending, working with or for, or served by the eligible applicants. Examples of potentially eligible use programs are hospitals, public health clinics, water and sewer systems, institutions for the rehabilitation of mentally or physically disabled, health research institutions, homeless assistance facilities, and other institutions with basic health programs.
Applicants must demonstrate current need for properties they request and the ability to carry out the proposed program. Applicants must also provide documentation of its authority to hold title to real property and evidence of tax-exempt status. This program is excluded from coverage under 2 CFR 200, Subpart E - Cost Principles.
Aplication and Award Process
Notice of availability of surplus real property is sent by the U.S.
General Services Administration or the U.S.
Department of Housing and Urban Development, to all known potentially interested institutions.
When applying for real property, an informal pre-application conference either in person or by telephone is recommended.
At that time, consultation and assistance are available to aid in the preparation of an application; but, only to address general application questions, not questions specific to a proposed program.
Additionally, it is advisable that an applicant participate in a site tour of the property provided by the disposal agency.
Applicants are required to submit factors for consideration of potential environmental impact, in accordance with the Environmental Questionnaire furnished with the application instructions.
An environmental impact assessment is required for this program.
This program is excluded from coverage under E.O.
This program is excluded from coverage under 2 CFR 200, Uniform Administrative Requirements, Cost Principles, and Audit Requirements for Federal Awards. Applicants interested in acquiring Federal real properties must contact Real Property Management Services, REL, PSC, DHHS.
Real property is awarded to the applicant whose program(s) of use are determined to be in the highest public interest. Land (with or without improvements) is conveyed by quitclaim deed or lease; buildings for off-site removal are by agreement of sale.
Contact the headquarters or regional office, as appropriate, for application deadlines.
Federal Property and Administrative Services Act of 1949, Section 203(k), Public Law 81-152, 40 U.S.C. 550,, Section 203(k), Public Law 81-152, 101 Stat. , 40 U.S.C 550; Stewart B. McKinney Homeless Assistance Act of 1987, Section 501, Public Law 100-77, 101 Stat. 509, 42 U.S.C 11301, as amended by Federal Assets Sale and Transfer Act of 2016, Public Law 114-287.
Range of Approval/Disapproval Time
Normally, approval or disapproval is made within 30 days after a completed application has been submitted for real property. For properties to assist homeless individuals under Title V of the McKinney Act, approval or disapproval of an initial application is made within 10 days after a complete, initial application is received; approval or disapproval of a final application is made within 15 days after a complete, final application is received.
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
Deed restrictions run for a period of 30 years and Agreements of Sale are normally for 5 years, after which the transferee has clear title to the property. Restrictions on leased property run for the period of the lease which will not extend beyond a total of a 20 year period. See the following for information on how assistance is awarded/released: Via deed or lease.
Post Assistance Requirements
Transferee is required to submit an annual utilization report on the operation and maintenance of the property.
Cash reports are not applicable.
Progess reports are only required on a case-by-case basis.
Expenditure reports are not applicable.
HHS program office conducts periodic site visits and requires the submittal of annual utilization report.
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. The Department's Audit agency makes periodic audits of the headquarters operation and may make spot checks of the utilization by real property transferees.
Transferees of real property, who expend funds to rebuild, refurbish, or to otherwise improve property under restrictions, should maintain records of these costs in the event they wish to dispose of the property prior to termination of the restriction period.
(Sale, Exchange, or Donation of Property and Goods) FY 16 Not Separately Identifiable; FY 17 Not Separately Identifiable; and FY 18 Not Separately Identifiable
Range and Average of Financial Assistance
No Data Available.
Regulations, Guidelines, and Literature
Title 45, Subtitle A, Part 12, Disposal and Utilization of Surplus Real Property for Public Health Purposes. Literature: The following pamphlet is available from Real Property Services: 'How to Acquire Federal Surplus Real Property for Public Health Purposes,' at no charge.
Regional or Local Office
Theresa M. Ritta 7700 Wisconsin Ave., Suite 8216, Bethesda, Maryland 20814 Email: email@example.com Phone: (301) 443-2265
Criteria for Selecting Proposals
All applications must establish eligibility of the institution, its programs, and the proposed use to meet the program needs. A public benefit allowance formula, uniformly applied, determines the respective benefits of each program. Basic allowance of 50 percent is allowed to institutions meeting the following: (1) Proof of current need; (2) ability to operate and maintain; (3) suitability of facilities or adaptability for conversion; (4) requirement for utilization through period of restrictions; and (5) nondiscrimination because of race, color, sex, age, handicap, or national origin. Additional allowances are made for tax support, accreditation, hardship, integrated research, outpatient services, public services, and training programs. For competing programs, the one showing the greatest public benefit is selected. Where property can be divided, as many compatible programs as possible are accommodated.
Many people, organizations and businesses in Miami are actively committed to philanthropy. As Javier Alberto Soto, president and CEO of the Miami Foundation, puts it, “Miami is home to a young, diverse demographic that’s looking for ways to get involved, ways to improve our community that aren’t traditional, like a formal gala.”