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Supplemental Guidelines for the Ruth L. Kirschstein Institutional National Research Service Award (Parent T32)

National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute
National Institutes of Health

Revised: October 2011

Updates: The following updates relating to this announcement/supplemental guidelines have been issued:

  • August 26, 2011 - See Notice NOT-OD-11-110 This Notice clarifies instructions for the review of renewal applications.
  • July 28, 2011 - See Notice NOT-OD-11-100 This Notice revises instructions for the inclusion of appendix materials in Ruth L. Kirschstein National Research Service Award (NRSA) Institutional Research Training Grant applications.
  • December 2, 2010 - See NOT-OD-11-025 Notice of Availability of Revised Data Tables for Ruth L. Kirschstein NRSA Training Grant Applications.
  • October 1, 2010 - See NOT-OD-10-140 New Time Limit for NIH Resubmission Applications.
  • August 16, 2010 - See NOT-OD-10-123 NIH, AHRQ, and NIOSH to Eliminate Error Correction Window for Due Dates On or After January 25, 2011.
  • July 23, 2010 - See NOT-OD-10-115 Enhancing Peer Review: New NIH Policy on Post-Submission Application Materials.
  • June 11, 2010 - See NOT-OD-10-104 Enhancing Peer Review: Advance Notice on Post-Submission Application Materials for NIH Training and Related Applications.
  • March 30, 2010 - See NOT-OD-10-072 NIH Will Require the Electronic Submission of Appointment Forms and Termination Notices via xTrain for Research Training, Fellowship, Education, and Career Awards Beginning January 2011.
  • March 24, 2010 - See NOT-OD-10-073 Final Ruth L. Kirschstein National Research Service Award (Kirschstein-NRSA) Policy for Tuition, Fees, and Health Insurance on Training Grants and Fellowships.
  • November 24, 2009 - See NOT-OD-10-019 Update on the Requirement for Instruction in the Responsible Conduct of Research.
  • Training in the Responsible Conduct of Research - Resource Page.
  • August 28, 2009 - See Notice NOT-OD-09-141 New Reporting and Assurance Requirements for Institutions Receiving Awards for Training of Graduate Students for Doctoral Degrees.
  • August 21, 2009 - See Notice NOT-OD-09-135 Amendment to the Instructions for Ruth L. Kirschstein National Research Service Award (NRSA) Institutional Research Training Grant Applications and Other Research Training and Research Education Grant Applications Using Form PHS 398 Fillable Data Tables. This notice amends the instructions for reporting pre-enrollment data on individuals with disabilities and individuals from disadvantaged backgrounds.

This document contains instructions for preparing applications for the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLBI) Institutional National Research Service Awards (Parent T32). These instructions must be used for all T32 applications submitted to the NHLBI effective with the January 25, 2011 receipt date for new, renewal (competing continuation) and resubmission (revised/amended) applications and the September 25, 2011 receipt date for resubmission (revised/amended) applications. These instructions are to be used in conjunction with the National Institutes of Health (NIH) T32 Program Announcement (PA-11-184), the SF424 Research and Related (R&R) Application Package, referenced under General Information, VI. Other Documents Required for Preparing Applications. To download an SF424 (R&R) Application Package and SF424 (R&R) Application Guide for completing the SF424 forms for this program announcement, use the "Apply for Grant Electronically" button in PA-11-184. Please pay particular attention to the 'Introduction to Data Tables' document, which applicants should read prior to completing the tables.

Receipt dates for competing applications:

  • January 25 - The NHLBI will accept all types of competing T32 applications (new, renewal/competing continuation, resubmission/amended) on this date.
  • September 25 - Only resubmission/amended T32 applications will be accepted on this date.

Also included in this document are:

All potential applicants, whether applying for new or renewal awards, are encouraged to consult with NHLBI program staff listed under General Information, VII. Staff Contacts early in the preparation process.

Contents:

General Information

I. Introduction

II. Special Requirements and Provisions

III. Application Procedures

IV. Review Procedures and Criteria

V. Award Criteria

VI. Other Documents Required for Preparing Applications

VII. Staff Contacts

Additional documents:
HTML Web documentFrequently Asked Questions
HTML Web documentRecruitment and Retention Plan to Enhance Diversity

General Informationback to top

I. Introduction

Areas of training to receive increased emphasis by NHLBI include:

  1. providing multidisciplinary training and exposure of trainees to collaborative research;
  2. developing new investigators with the necessary competencies and breadth of expertise needed for the future of biomedical research;
  3. ensuring that trainees receive adequate mentorship, and that mentorship is taught and evaluated;
  4. recruiting and retaining such investigators in the scientific workforce and ensuring adequate representation of the nation’s diversity in that workforce; and
  5. providing a continued flow of qualified physician-scientists able to translate findings freely between the basic and clinical spheres.

To ensure that T32 applications address these areas of emphasis, the NHLBI has set forth the following specific requirements.

II. Special Requirements and Provisionsback to top

A.
Special NHLBI Programmatic Emphases:

1. Multidisciplinary training

a. At all stages of education and training, Program Directors should foster broad, multidisciplinary approaches to research, including encouragement of interaction and collaboration among trainees in related disciplines. This could include travel by trainees to other laboratories outside the applicant institution to receive training in specialized disciplines, methodologies, or technologies.

b. Program Directors should encourage new trainees to widen the scope of their interests and capabilities, to avoid too narrow a focus too early in their careers and to develop the flexibility needed for pursuing rapidly evolving scientific advances.

c. NHLBI encourages development of novel programs of research training, to emphasize multidisciplinary team approaches, networking, and collaboration, emphasizing the competencies needed for the future of biomedical research. As an example, teams of the future might include individuals such as behavioral and social scientists, physical scientists, computational biologists, engineers, molecular biologists, geneticists, and clinicians.

d. NHLBI encourages development of “virtual” research training centers, to link (electronically or through other means) multiple institutions with unique or specific expertise to address a common problem. Program Directors are encouraged to broaden training experiences beyond a single institution (in academia and industry) using both long and short-term training experiences. Such experiences might include exchanges of faculty and students. Plans should be described for how interactions among participants will take place.

2. Useful competencies

a. Applicants are encouraged to identify scientific disciplines and evolving areas of scientific need which are currently under-represented and to design and implement training programs in such disciplines. Documentation of available opportunities in such fields and of the lack of qualified scientists to realize these opportunities should be included to justify emphasis on these evolving areas.

Examples of research areas/competencies that have been identified as important areas of training for scientists of the future, for illustrative purposes, include:

  • behavioral, epidemiologic, and population and prevention research
  • bioengineering
  • bioinformatics
  • biotechnology
  • comparative effectiveness research
  • computational biology and quantitative sciences
  • genomics
  • global health
  • health disparities research
  • imaging
  • nanotechnology
  • other "-omics"
  • personalized medicine
  • regenerative and reparative medicine
  • translation research, including bench to clinical trials (T1), and/or clinical trials to wide-spread evidence-based practice (T2)

These are examples and are not meant to imply that training programs must include any or all of these topics.

b. Applications can propose coursework appropriate to the objective of the training program. Examples could include Bioinformatics, Systems Biology, Analysis of Biological Networks, Foundations of Algorithms, Computational Techniques in Systems Biology, Linear Algebra, and Fundamentals in the Translation of Basic Research to Clinical Practice.

c. Programs in disciplines related to clinical research should also include training in bioethics, clinical trials and behavioral science. When possible and appropriate, training programs should include training in state-of-the-art technologies, integrative approaches, and such mathematically-based areas as bioinformatics, computational biology, and statistics.

d. Training at the pre- and postdoctoral levels should include “survival skills” such as grant and manuscript writing, public speaking, obtaining funding, mentorship (that is, providing skills that will enable current trainees to train subsequent “generations” of scientists), and establishing research collaborations in a multidisciplinary setting.

3. Mentorship

a. NHLBI encourages “group mentorship,” where multiple senior partners in team-based research lend their individual expertise to the trainee, as appropriate to the trainee's level of development and under the overall guidance of the Program Director.

b. Applications should have a detailed mentoring plan for the "typical" trainee and should describe the process by which such plans will be developed for future trainees. Items to be discussed in a mentoring plan may include: 1) a description of approaches to be used in mentoring; 2) experience and expertise of mentors and proposed time commitment; 3) training in oral and written communication and personal interactions; 4) career planning; and 5) methods for evaluating and reporting effectiveness of mentoring program in annual progress reports. Formal evaluation by trainees is encouraged. Formal evaluation of trainees by their mentors or advisory committees is also encouraged.

c. Applicant institutions should demonstrate their support of mentoring, in terms of institutional administrative support, protected time for mentoring, and departmental support for student activities. They should detail the steps taken to ensure that trainees are aware of what they may expect from their mentors and institutions and what in turn is expected of them.

d. Consideration should be given to including as mentors or co-mentors junior faculty who have established active, independent research programs early in their careers. The mentoring abilities of dynamic young investigators may need to be documented in ways other than a long track record of producing seasoned independent investigators, but the value of such individuals as role models should not be underestimated. Likewise effort should be made in mentoring junior faculty to provide a pipeline for program mentoring stability.

e. Where possible and practical, the training experience should be broadened by encouraging the active participation of scientists and laboratories in industry settings. This could include industry scientists acting as mentors on training grants or providing short-term experiences in industry settings for trainees. Cost sharing in such partnerships on the part of industry is encouraged.

4. Workforce diversity

a. NHLBI is strongly committed to ensuring diversity in its research training programs. Each application must include plans for active recruitment of individuals from diverse backgrounds such as individuals from underrepresented racial and ethnic groups, individuals with disabilities, and individuals from socially, culturally, economically, or educationally disadvantaged backgrounds that have inhibited their ability to pursue a career in health-related research. The definition of diversity recruitment groups and detailed instructions on preparing the diversity recruitment portion of the application can be found in PA-11-184, under Section IV, 2. The diversity recruitment plan must be specific for the program proposed and should not rely on the diversity recruitment efforts of the institution. Applicants should also describe their personal involvement in recruitment efforts for the specific application (visits to minority institutions, personal follow-up of potential applicants and interviewees, etc). Applications without adequate diversity recruitment plans will not be awarded until an adequate recruitment plan is received and approved. Additional information regarding recruitment strategies for underrepresented individuals from racial and ethnic groups, individuals with disabilities, and individuals from disadvantaged backgrounds can be found in the document "Recruitment and Retention Plan to Enhance Diversity".

Once all of its awarded predoctoral and/or postdoctoral training positions are filled, including adequate representation of individuals from diverse backgrounds, institutional NRSA training grants funded by NHLBI may request an administrative increase to support training of an additional trainee from an underrepresented racial/ethnic group, a trainee with a disability, and/or an individual from a disadvantaged background. While NRSA pre- and postdoctoral trainees are usually at an advanced level of achievement, candidates who remain disadvantaged will be considered for an additional position on the training grant on a case-by-case basis. Procedures for requesting these administrative increases are available at: http://www.nhlbi.nih.gov/research/funding/research-support/t32-additional-trainee-diversity/sample-spreadsheet.htm.

b. The NRSA program has a program for limited part-time training for trainees beginning families and facing other unique pressures, which is described in the NIH T32 Program Announcement PA-11-184 (see General Information, VI. Other Documents Required for Preparing Applications).

5. Clinical research

a. NHLBI encourages development of physician-investigators with necessary skills to translate research findings from the laboratory and clinical research program into clinical practice.

b. Programs of clinical relevance should be established for PhD scientist-trainees, with an emphasis on postdoctoral training and course work in human biology and behavioral science, and population-based research to facilitate their subsequent engagement in human subjects research or clinical trials.

c. Applicants are encouraged to develop innovative approaches to training physicians and non-physicians in clinical research skills in the context of NHLBI clinical networks and multicenter studies. Such training can be facilitated by building on existing study infrastructure and ongoing activities. Programs that foster translational research skills bridging basic and clinical research, or clinical and population-based research are encouraged.

B. NHLBI Provisions of Award

  1. Support may be requested for predoctoral training, postdoctoral training, or a combination of both as defined under the NRSA guidelines. Also, T32 applicants may request support for short-term (8-12 weeks) summer research training positions for students enrolled in a program leading to a clinical doctorate, or doctorate in a physical or quantitative science such as physics, chemistry, mathematics, or engineering. However, the T32 mechanism cannot be solely used for short-term research training. The T35 mechanism is most appropriate for programs requesting solely short-term research training positions. NHLBI's limits on the number of full-time positions that can be requested are specified below under #5. The T32 PA-11-184 does not support undergraduate training.

  2. NHLBI will not award costs through the tuition and fees category for items such as malpractice insurance, computer fees, or radioactive waste disposal.

  3. Trainee Travel: Up to $1,400 per trainee per year may be requested for trainee travel (for pre- and post-doctoral trainees only).

  4. Stipend increases are reviewed annually and will be incorporated into future year commitments. Actual funding levels for each budget period will be determined annually following NHLBI staff evaluation of the non-competing renewal application.

  5. New strategies to manage the number of Full-Time Training Positions (FTTPs) will enable the NHLBI to support a greater number of meritorious training programs. During FY 2008 and thereafter, FTTP allocations will be held to the following limits:

New programs (Type 1) may request no more than 8 FTTPs.

Renewal Applications (Type 2) that had 12 or fewer FTTPs during the last non-competing award will be capped at 12.

Renewal Applications (Type 2) that had more than 12 FTTPs during the last non-competing award will be capped at the same number of slots.

Renewal Applications (Type 2) that entail a change of program director since the prior Competing (Type 1 or Type 2) application will be capped at 8 FTTPs.

C. Requirement for Instruction in the Responsible Conduct of Research (NOT-OD-10-019)

The NIH requires that all trainees, fellows, participants, and scholars receiving support through any NIH training, career development award (individual or institutional), research education grant, and dissertation research grant must receive instruction in responsible conduct of research. The NIH recognizes that instruction in responsible conduct of research occurs formally and informally in educational settings and that informal instruction occurs throughout the research training experience. The guidance provided below is directed at formal instruction in responsible conduct of research. It reflects the accumulated experiences and the best practices of the scientific community over the past two decades. These practices have been incorporated into many of the best regarded programs of instruction in responsible conduct of research.

  1. Format: Substantial face-to-face discussions among the participating trainees/fellows/scholars/participants; a combination of didactic and small-group discussions (e.g., case studies); and participation of research training faculty members in instruction in responsible conduct of research are highly encouraged. While on-line courses can be a valuable supplement to instruction in responsible conduct of research, online instruction is not considered adequate as the sole means of instruction. A plan that employs only online coursework for instruction in responsible conduct of research will not be considered acceptable, except in special instances of short-term training programs, or unusual and well-justified circumstances.

  2. Subject Matter: While there are no specific curricular requirements for instruction in responsible conduct of research, the following topics have been incorporated into most acceptable plans for such instruction:

    a. conflict of interest - personal, professional, and financial

b. policies regarding human subjects, live vertebrate animal subjects in research, and safe laboratory practices

c. mentor/mentee responsibilities and relationships

d. collaborative research including collaborations with industry

e. peer review

f. data acquisition and laboratory tools; management, sharing and ownership

g. research misconduct and policies for handling misconduct

h. responsible authorship and publication

i. the scientist as a responsible member of society, contemporary ethical issues in biomedical research, and the environmental and societal impacts of scientific research

While courses related to professional ethics, ethical issues in clinical research, or research involving vertebrate animals may form a part of instruction in responsible conduct of research, they generally are not sufficient to cover all of the above topics.

  1. Faculty Participation: Training faculty and sponsors/mentors are highly encouraged to contribute both to formal and informal instruction in responsible conduct of research. Informal instruction occurs in the course of laboratory interactions and in other informal situations throughout the year. Training faculty may contribute to formal instruction in responsible conduct of research as discussion leaders, speakers, lecturers, and/or course directors. Rotation of training faculty as course directors, instructors, and/or discussion leaders may be a useful way to achieve the ideal of full faculty participation in formal responsible conduct of research courses over a period of time.
  2. Duration of Instruction: Instruction should involve substantive contact hours between the trainees/fellows/scholars/participants and the participating faculty. Acceptable programs generally involve at least eight contact hours. A semester-long series of seminars/programs may be more effective than a single seminar or one-day workshop because it is expected that topics will then be considered in sufficient depth, learning will be better consolidated, and the subject matter will be synthesized within a broader conceptual framework.
  3. Frequency of Instruction: Reflection on responsible conduct of research should recur throughout a scientist's career: at the undergraduate, post-baccalaureate, predoctoral, postdoctoral, and faculty levels. Institutional training programs and individual fellows/scholars are strongly encouraged to consider how to optimize instruction in responsible conduct of research for the particular career stage(s) of the individual(s) involved. Instruction must be undertaken at least once during each career stage, and at a frequency of no less than once every four years. It is highly encouraged that initial instruction during predoctoral training occurs as early as possible in graduate school. Individuals at the early career investigator level (including mentored K awardees and K12 scholars) must receive instruction in responsible conduct of research at least once during this career stage. Senior fellows and career award recipients (including F33, K02, K05, and K24 awardees) may fulfill the requirement for instruction in responsible conduct of research by participating as lecturers and discussion leaders. To meet the above requirements, instruction in responsible conduct of research may take place, in appropriate circumstances, in a year when the trainee, fellow or career award recipient is not actually supported by an NIH grant.

Applications lacking a plan for instruction in responsible conduct of research will be considered incomplete and may be delayed in the review process or not reviewed.

New (Type 1) applications must include a plan for instruction in responsible conduct of research. In addition to addressing the five instructional components, the plan must describe how participation in instruction in responsible conduct of research will be monitored.

Renewal (Type 2) applications must, in addition, describe changes in formal instruction over the past project period and plans for the future that address any weaknesses in the current instruction in responsible conduct of research. All training faculty who served as course directors, speakers, lecturers, and/or discussion leaders during the past project period must be named in the application.

III. Application Proceduresback to top

A. Application Receipt and Award Dates:

Receipt dates for competing applications:

  • January 25 - The NHLBI will accept all types of competing T32 applications (new, renewal/competing continuation, resubmission/amended) on this date.
  • September 25 - Only resubmission/amended T32 applications will be accepted on this date.

Award Date:

New competing awards for T32 grants will be issued as early as February. Competing Renewals will usually follow the dates of the last non-competing award end date.

B. Applications with Direct Costs of $500,000 or More in any One Year:

Applications for NRSA Institutional Grants requesting $500,000 or more in direct costs for any year must obtain, prior to submission, NHLBI agreement to accept their applications for consideration. This policy applies to new competing, renewal/competing continuation, and resubmission/amended applications. Requests must be received by the NHLBI no later than 6 weeks prior to the application receipt dates (see A. above). Without this advance acceptance, applications will be returned by the NIH Center for Scientific Review.

Amended Applications: NHLBI agreement to accept an application includes a statement that the Institute will automatically accept a single resubmission (amended) application (i.e., an "A1" application) provided that the proposed aims and total direct costs per year remain unchanged (excluding adjustments for changes in stipend levels or other allowable costs mandated by NRSA, or reductions in response to peer review).

Procedures: The training director must send a written request to NHLBI at least 6 weeks in advance of the application receipt date. The letter, countersigned by an institutional business official, should be addressed to the Director of the appropriate NHLBI division as identified below, and include:

  • Number of training positions that will be requested and what level (pre, post, short-term);
  • For competing renewal applications, state whether that is the same number and type of positions as the last 5 years, or an increase; in the case of an increase, provide a brief justification;
  • For competing renewals, are any substantial changes to the training program proposed, (e.g., the types and levels of students to be trained, or in the scientific areas of training);
  • Include two budget tables - NHLBI e-500K budget data pages
  • Do not apply the NIH tuition formula to the dollars requested; list the actual costs of tuition.

Criteria for Acceptance: NHLBI considers the following criteria in determining whether to accept a proposed application:

  • the proposed research training is relevant to the NHLBI mission;
  • the proposed research training complements ongoing or new NHLBI programs;
  • the proposed research training will provide a valuable addition to existing knowledge;
  • the proposed annual costs are reasonable;
  • the proposed plan for data sharing are appropriate;
  • the proposed annual costs are reasonable given the prior training record of the faculty involved and, for renewal (competing continuation) applications, on how many of the trainee slots for which funds have been provided have been used;
  • and for all proposed research involving human subjects, the following additional criteria:
    • the proposed research is applicable to public health.

Acceptance: Within two to six weeks of receipt of the request letter, NHLBI staff will inform the applicant whether or not to proceed with submission of the proposed application. The acceptance letter from the NHLBI must be included with the cover letter of the application. The NIH Center for Scientific Review will not accept the application without documentation of NHLBI permission to submit an application.

NHLBI Extramural Program Division Directors: All written requests for NHLBI agreement to accept applications subject to this policy are to be submitted to one of the following Division Directors:

Division of Cardiovascular Sciences
Dr. Michael Lauer
NHLBI/DCVS
Two Rockledge Center, Room 8128
6701 Rockledge Drive, MSC 7936
Bethesda, MD 20892-7936
Phone: 301-435-0422
Fax: 301-480-1864
Email: lauerm@nhlbi.nih.gov

Division of Lung Diseases
Dr. James Kiley
NHLBI/DLD
Two Rockledge Center, Suite 10042
6701 Rockledge Drive, MSC 7952
Bethesda, MD 20892-7952
Phone: 301-435-0233
Fax: 301-480-3547
Email: kileyj@nhlbi.nih.gov

Division of Blood Diseases and Resources
Dr. Keith Hoots
NHLBI/DBDR
Two Rockledge Center, Room 9136
6701 Rockledge Drive, MSC 7950
Bethesda, MD 20892-7950
Phone: 301-435-0080
Fax: 301-480-0867
Email: hootswk@nhlbi.nih.gov

C. Application Submission:

The application packet and instructions may be downloaded through the grants.gov portal accessed by the embedded "Apply for Grant Electronically" radio button in the program announcement (PA-11-184). Applications may be submitted by uploading the necessary components to the grants.gov site. It is no longer necessary to forward a copy directly to NHLBI.

Prior to submission, applicants are strongly encouraged to contact the appropriate NHLBI program director to discuss preparation and review of the application (see General Information, VII. Staff Contacts).

IV. Review Procedures and Criteriaback to top

A. Review Procedures:

Applications judged to be complete and eligible will be evaluated for merit by the NHLBI Institutional Training Mechanism (NITM) review group convened by the NHLBI Division of Extramural Research Activities. Applications will receive a second-level review by the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Advisory Council to ensure that they meet the broad programmatic needs and priorities of the NHLBI.

B. Review Criteria: See PA-11-184, Section V. Application Review Information.

V. Award Criteriaback to top

Shortly after review of the competing application by the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Advisory Council, the NHLBI will notify the applicant of his/her funding status. Awards are made based on the availability of funds each fiscal year, the degree of merit as determined by peer reviewers and the program priorities of the NHLBI.

VI. Other Documents Required for Preparing Applicationsback to top

In addition to this document, there are three other documents necessary for the preparation of the NHLBI T32 application:

1. Ruth L. Kirschstein National Research Service Award (NRSA) Institutional Research Training Grants (Parent T32)” Program Announcement PA-11-184, issued in the NIH GUIDE FOR GRANTS AND CONTRACTS, March 25, 2011.


2. Specific NHLBI funding guidelines for NRSA programs are described in “NHLBI Funding and Operating Guidelines: NRSA and Career Awards” (includes information on Limits on Full-Time Training Positions, Receipt Dates, and Stipend Levels).

3. "Final Ruth L. Kirschstein National Research Service Award (Kirschstein-NRSA) Policy for Tuition, Fees, and Health Insurance on Training Grants and Fellowships", Notice Number: NOT-OD-10-073.

Additional Helpful Resources

Excellent guides to professional mentorship are available and prospective Program Directors are encouraged to use them in developing their training programs.

An additional resource is the NHLBI eMentoring Initiative which provides mentorship opportunities to trainees to help enhance their research skills and intellectual growth to facilitate successful entry into research careers.

VII. Staff Contactsback to top

Programmatic or scientific issues: For more information and/or advice about the objectives and scope of this award, eligibility requirements, structure and organization of grant applications and peer review trends, please contact the scientific staff in the relevant Division as listed below. For applicants in the area of sleep disorders research, contact the Division most relevant to the training program being proposed.

For training in the program areas of the Division of Cardiovascular Sciences, contact:

Dr. Jane Scott
Division of Cardiovascular Sciences
6701 Rockledge Drive
Bethesda, Maryland 20892-7940
Telephone: 301-435-0535
Email: scottj2@nhlbi.nih.gov

For training in the program areas of the Division of Lung Diseases, contact:

Ms. Ann Rothgeb
Division of Lung Diseases
6701 Rockledge Drive
Bethesda, Maryland 20892-7952
Telephone: 301-435-0202
Email: rothgeba@nhlbi.nih.gov

For training in the program areas of the Division of Blood Diseases and Resources, contact:

Dr. Henry Chang
Division of Blood Diseases and Resources
6701 Rockledge Drive
Bethesda, Maryland 20892-7950
Telephone: 301-435-0080
Email: changh@nhlbi.nih.gov

Fiscal Issues:

For more information about the appropriate procedures for dealing with issues that involve budget and period of support of the award or that involve any other issues requiring approval by the NHLBI or post award actions; please contact the NRSA Team Leader listed below:

Ms. Beckie Chamberlin
Division of Extramural Research Activities
6701 Rockledge Drive
Bethesda, Maryland 20892-7926
Telephone: 301-435-0144
Email: chamberr@nhlbi.nih.gov

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