New Connections: Increasing Diversity supports research grants and career development opportunities for a network of more than 830 researchers from diverse, underrepresented and disadvantaged backgrounds.
This program is a three-year fellowship for clinically active health care providers that aims to provide clinicians with the opportunity to build and develop the unique skills they need to lead communities toward a Culture of Health.
The Culture of Health Leaders program will develop a large cadre of leaders from diverse sectors to work with organizations, communities, health systems, and policymakers to build a Culture of Health in America.
This call for applications seeks teams of researchers and community members who are committed to working together to produce community relevant, action oriented research to improve health and well-being.
The goal of this program is to create a large cadre of diverse doctoral students from multiple (non-clinical, research focused) disciplines whose research, connections, and leadership will inform and influence policy toward a Culture of Health.
The National Safety Net Advancement Center at Arizona State University has issued this call for proposals aimed at helping safety net organizations overcome challenges posed by payment and care delivery reform.
This program advances RWJF's vision by recognizing and celebrating individuals who have successfully implemented systems changes related to the multiple determinants of health.
This program is a free, summer enrichment program to strengthen the academic proficiency and career development opportunities for rising sophomore and junior college students interested in pursuing a health care career.
Policies for Action: Policy and Law Research to Build a Culture of Health, an RWJF research program, supports the Foundation’s commitment to building a solid evidence base for a Culture of Health in America.
The Harold Amos Medical Faculty Development Program (AMFDP) offers four-year postdoctoral research awards to increase the number of physicians, dentists, and nurses from historically disadvantaged backgrounds.