Getting To Zero: Understanding HIV Viral Suppression and Transmission in the United States (R01 Clinical Trial Optional)
Robin E. Huebner, Ph.D., M.P.H.
National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID)
Pim Brouwers, Ph.D.
National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH)
Peer review contact:
John Pugh, Ph.D.
Financial and grants management contacts:
National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases
National Institute of Mental Health
This program provides grants for projects designed to improve understanding of viral suppression and HIV transmission in the U.S. using population-level epidemiology, tools from data science approaches, and implementation science research.
Research may include:
- Improved accuracy and speed to describe the epidemiology of HIV transmission or care indicators at jurisdictional and national population levels
- Data-driven epidemiology to evaluate HIV care in a timely manner and stratified by sub-populations, such as by gender, transmission risk, race, age, or geographic region
- Data-based epidemiology approaches to understand long-term viral suppression and the correlates and predictors of success
- Research to uncover novel correlates and predictors of initial and sustained HIV viral suppression capitalizing on a rich understanding of the contextual factors impacting suppression
- Implementation science research that combines knowledge derived from epidemiology, data science and or modeling with on-the-ground experiences to improve viral suppression
This program is part of the Ending the HIV Epidemic: A Plan for America Initiative which targets HIV efforts on the 48 highest burden counties; the District of Columbia; San Juan, Puerto Rico; and the 7 states with the highest rural HIV burden:
- South Carolina
Eligible applicants include:
- Higher education institutions
- Public/state controlled institutions
- Private institutions
- Nonprofit organizations
- With 501(c)(3) status
- Without 501(c)(3) status
- Native American tribal organizations
- Faith-based or community-based organizations
- Regional organizations
- City or township
- Special districts
- Federally recognized Indian/Native American tribal governments
- Indian/Native American tribal governments (other than federally recognized)
- Eligible agencies of the federal government
- U.S. territory or possession
- Independent school districts
- Public housing authorities
- Indian housing authorities
- Non-domestic entities and non-domestic components of U.S. entities
- Small businesses
- For-profit organizations
Application budgets are not limited but need to reflect the actual needs of the proposed project. The maximum project period is 5 years.
For complete information about funding programs, including your application status, please contact funders directly. Summaries are provided for your convenience only. RHIhub does not take part in application processes or monitor application status.