Ecology and Evolution of Infectious Diseases
Note Guidance on Data Management Plans
BIO has posted revised Guidance on Data Management plans (updated 2/20/13). Please review before submitting a proposal to the Directorate for Biological Sciences.
FY 2013 Revision Notes
The deadline for submission has been moved two weeks earlier than in recent years. It is now Nov. 20.
Program partnerships: The special US-UK Collaborative partnerships activity with the Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council (BBSRC) has been extended for an additional year for FY 2014.
Additional information and NIH contacts (Christine Jessup and Irene Eckstrand) can be found at: http://www.fic.nih.gov/Programs/Pages/ecology-infectious-diseases.aspx.
Additional information and USDA contact (Peter Johnson) can be found at: http://nifa.usda.gov/fo/ecologyandevolutionofinfectiousdiseases.cfm
Full Proposal Deadline Date: November 19, 2014
Third Wednesday in November, Annually Thereafter
The Ecology and Evolution of Infectious Diseases program supports research on the ecological, evolutionary, and socio-ecological principles and processes that influence the transmission dynamics of infectious diseases. The central theme of submitted projects must be quantitative or computational understanding of pathogen transmission dynamics. The intent is discovery of principles of infectious disease transmission and testing mathematical or computational models that elucidate infectious disease systems. Projects should be broad, interdisciplinary efforts that go beyond the scope of typical studies. They should focus on the determinants and interactions of transmission among humans, non-human animals, and/or plants. This includes, for example, the spread of pathogens; the influence of environmental factors such as climate; the population dynamics and genetics of reservoir species or hosts; or the cultural, social, behavioral, and economic dimensions of disease transmission. Research may be on zoonotic, environmentally-borne, vector-borne, or enteric diseases of either terrestrial or freshwater systems and organisms, including diseases of animals and plants, at any scale from specific pathogens to inclusive environmental systems. Proposals for research on disease systems of public health concern to developing countries are strongly encouraged, as are disease systems of concern in agricultural systems. Investigators are encouraged to involve the public health research community, including for example, epidemiologists, physicians, veterinarians, food scientists, social scientists, entomologists, pathologists, virologists, or parasitologists with the goal of integrating knowledge across disciplines to enhance our ability to predict and control infectious diseases.
Ecology of Infectious Disease Grants Awarded by NSF, NIH, ESRC and BBSRC
A Special Report: Ecology of Infectious Diseases
THIS PROGRAM IS PART OF
Additional Funding Opportunities for the DEB Community
What Has Been Funded (Recent Awards Made Through This Program, with Abstracts)
Map of Recent Awards Made Through This Program