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Enhancement and Expansion of Treatment and Recovery Services for Adolescents, Transitional Aged Youth, and their Families

This funding record is inactive. Please see the program website or contact the program sponsor to determine if this program is currently accepting applications or will open again in the future.

 
Catalog of Federal Domestic Assistance Number: 93.243
Sponsors
Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
Deadlines
Feb 8, 2021
Contact

For programmatic or technical questions:
Sheryl Crawford
240.276.1063
sheryl.crawford@samhsa.hhs.gov

For grants management or budget questions:
Corey Sullivan
240.276.1213
FOACSAT@samhsa.hhs.gov

Purpose

This program, with the short title Youth and Family TREE, provides funding to enhance and expand comprehensive treatment, early intervention, and recovery support services for adolescents (ages 12-18), transitional aged youth (ages 16-25), and their families/primary caregivers with substance use disorders (SUD) and/or co-occurring substance use and mental disorders.

Required activities include:

  • Provide comprehensive, family-centered, trauma-informed, coordinated, and integrated outpatient system of care, including early intervention and recovery support services
  • Screen clients and their family members/primary caregivers, who are included in treatment planning, for alcohol misuse and illicit drug use, including marijuana, opioids, stimulants, inhalants, and benzodiazepines
  • Provide evidence-based treatment for any individual assessed to meet the criteria for substance use disorder and provide brief counseling interventions for people engaged in risky or hazardous drinking
  • Screen all clients and their family members/primary caregivers for tobacco use and provide tobacco use counseling and interventions as part of a standard of practice
  • Provide interventions, including education and brief counseling, to prevent school-aged children from initiating tobacco use
  • Increase access to comprehensive treatment services to a larger number of unduplicated youth clients than the applicant organization currently serves
  • Serve a minimum of 50 youth in year 1 of the grant and 100 youth in each subsequent year
  • Provide education and messaging on making healthy choices that includes not using any substances

SAMHSA intends to make an equitable distribution of awards in terms of geography (including urban, rural, and remote settings) and balance among populations of focus and program size.

Eligibility

Eligible applicants are domestic public and private nonprofit entities, including:

  • State governments, the District of Columbia, Guam, the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, the Northern Mariana Islands, the Virgin Islands, American Samoa, the Federated States of Micronesia, the Republic of the Marshall Islands, and the Republic of Palau
  • Governmental units within political subdivisions of a state, such as a county, city, or town
  • Federally recognized American Indian/Alaska Native (AI/AN) tribes, tribal organizations, Urban Indian Organizations, and consortia of tribes or tribal organizations
  • Public or private universities and colleges
  • Public or private nonprofit healthcare systems, such as health maintenance organizations, preferred-provider organizations, Federally Qualified Healthcare systems or hospital systems
  • Community-based and faith-based organizations
Geographic coverage
Nationwide and U.S. Territories
Amount of funding

Award ceiling: $545,000 per year
Project period: Up to 5 years
Estimated number of awards: 17
Estimated total program funding: $9,592,239

At least 3 grants will be awarded to federally recognized American Indian/Alaska Native (AI/AN) tribes or tribal organizations if application volume from tribes/tribal organizations permits.

Application process

Links to the full announcement, application instructions, and the online application procedures are available through grants.gov.

Tagged as
Access · American Indian or Alaska Native · Children and youth · Families · Federally Qualified Health Centers · Health disparities · Housing and homelessness · Human services · Mental health · Substance use and misuse · Trauma-informed care



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