The HHS Administration for Native Americans' (ANA) funding is unique in that it is community-based and open to all not just Federally recognized tribes, but also state-recognized tribes, Native Hawaiians and other Pacific Islanders, Native Non-Profit Organizations, and Urban Indian organizations.
This video gives an overview of these opportunities, including what types of funding ANA offers and the first steps in how to apply.
This Human Trafficking Awareness webinar will offer projects on the development of anti-trafficking strategies, policies, and programs to prevent human trafficking, build health and human service capacity to respond to human trafficking, increase victim identification and access to services, and strengthen health and well-being outcomes of survivors of human trafficking.
Technical Assistance staff and ANA Division of Program Operations Director, Mia Strickland, present the 2019 FOAs. Listen in to learn about how the FOAs have changed from last year, and to review ANA's application requirements.
Learn to build online relationships with your communities in this step-by-step guide, which will lead you through the process of creating an organized, realistic, and strategic social media plan for your organization.
These guided activities are designed for the social media novice, to be done with two or more people from your organization, led by a designated social media administrator and with support from a top-level decision maker (executive director, tribal chief, manager).
The key to a well-developed project as well as a competitive grant application is to have a firm foundation in community-based planning. Community planning and preparedness will enable you to easily move forward on projects and funding opportunities that align with your community's long-term goals.
The Native Language Community Coordination Training and Technical Assistance (NLCC TTA) Center connects the NLCC cooperative agreement recipients and provides support to them through training, technical assistance, networking opportunities, Native language resources, tools, and community engagement. The goal of the NLCC TTA Center is to maximize the recipients’ impact on each of their communities’ language revitalization efforts. This website also provides resources to ANA language grantees, applicants, and others working to preserve critically endangered Native American languages.
The Administration for Native Americans' QuaNative (QN) series examines different topics utilizing ANA's qualitative and quantitative data. This QuaNative focuses on the ANA Native Youth Initiative for Leadership, Empowerment, and Development (I-LEAD).
ANA conducts project-end outcome evaluations that address two main questions: (1) to what extent did the project meet its established objectives and (2) how does the grantee describe the impact of its project on those intended to benefit within its community? This report addresses these questions for projects ending in 2013.