Application Due Date: Monday, August 12, 2019
SAMHSA is accepting applications for the Mental and Substance Use Disorder Practitioner Data (Prac-Data) grant. The purpose of this program is to provide comprehensive data and analysis on individuals who comprise the prevention and treatment fields to address mental and substance use disorders. The goal of the program is to provide valid data on the existing practitioners and usable information to SAMHSA on which to make policy and planning decisions.
SAMHSA plans to issue 1 grant of up to $1,000,000 for up to 3 years.
Application Due Date: Friday, August 16, 2019
SAMHSA is accepting applications for the Mental and Substance Use Disorders Prevalence Study (MDPS). In 2017, an estimated 35.4 million adults (14.3 percent) in U.S. households had a mental illness in the past year, and 18.7 million had a substance use disorder (SUD), while 8.5 million had both a mental disorder and SUD (co-occurring disorders). Of those with a mental illness, 11.2 million adults (24.0 percent) had serious functional impairment (serious mental illness [SMI]) that interfered with or limited one or more major life activities. Only 33% of those living with SMI received the care they needed. These data highlight that mental illness, particularly SMI, is a significant public health problem with substantial unmet treatment needs in the United States. However, current surveillance systems leave several gaps in the understanding of these issues. These gaps focus on two vital areas:
- Lack of an accurate estimate of the numbers of Americans affected by the most seriously impairing disorders (e.g., psychotic disorders such as schizophrenia and schizoaffective disorder, severe affective disorders including major depression and bipolar disorder)
- Lack of the inclusion of critical populations who do not reside in households (e.g., homeless, institutionalized, incarcerated populations) in the estimates for mental and substance use disorders
The purpose of this grant program is to ensure that these gaps in surveillance are addressed through a pilot program which assists in estimating the actual number of individuals living with mental and substance use disorders, including those of the greatest severity.
SAMHSA plans to issue 1 grant of up to $30,000,000 for up to 3 years.
Capital Development and Operation of Part 822 Opioid Treatment Programs (OTPs) within New York State
Application Due: September 12, 2019
The New York State Office of Alcoholism and Substance Abuse Services (NYS OASAS) announced the release of a Request for Proposals (RFP) to establish up to 350 new Opioid Treatment Program (OTP) slots in counties throughout New York State excluding those counties in New York City. These new slots will be placed in areas that do not currently have OTP Services, or have limited capacity.
- Capital funding is available to establish up to 350 Part 822 Opioid Treatment Program(s) (OTP) slots in counties within New York State (NYS), excluding those counties in New York City, that do not currently have existing OTP services or have limited capacity.
- Priority will be given to those bidders seeking to establish an OTP in a county(ies) with the highest percentage of county residents seeking OTP services outside the county.
- Capital funding amounts will be determined and made by OASAS after the Successful Bidder(s) project(s) are determined to be feasible; their capital project costs are determined to be economical and within available appropriation authority; and the Division of the Budget approval is received. If a Bidder’s proposal(s) is selected for funding and the project is determined not feasible for cost, site control or other reasons, OASAS reserves the right to select the next qualified Bidder(s) on the list.
- Bidders must submit a proposal(s) for a minimum of 100 OTP slots per site, up to a maximum total of 350 OTP slots.
- No operational funding is available under this RFP. OASAS may provide start-up funding to the Successful Bidder for reasonable and necessary costs to implement the program.
Eligible Applicants: OASAS community-based voluntary agencies that operate one or more OASAS-certified program(s); hospitals that operate one or more OASAS-certified program(s); and Local Governmental Units (LGUs) that operate one or more OASAS certified program(s).