ORSP’s standard business hours are weekdays from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. All proposals need to be approved and submitted during these times.
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The Office of Research and Sponsored Programs offers faculty and staff a wide range of information on funding sources for research and other projects that support Marquette's mission. Marquette personnel seeking funding opportunities can use the resources below to identify potential funding support. Marquette subscribes to a widely used database, Pivot, a user-friendly search platform that allows you to save searches, see who on campus might also share the same research interests.
Marquette has a subscription to Pivot, a user-friendly, searchable funding database. With Pivot you can search for funding, create continuously updated searches with weekly notifications, and see who on campus might also share the same research interests. There are 3 simple steps to set up and use Pivot:
Trying to find the right program in the realm of grants and government funding can feel overwhelming at times. To sort through the federal grant programs, the authoritative source is the Catalog of Federal Domestic Assistance (CFDA). This catalog lists all of the available funding programs to all levels of government, nonprofit organizations, for-profit businesses, and other eligible entities.
Another option is to search grants within Grants.gov, which provides grant and cooperative agreement opportunities from federal agencies. To view these opportunities select Search Grants to search, filter, and apply for specific opportunities to receive funding from one of these programs.
Marquette University's Raynor Library annually publishes Foundations in Wisconsin: A Directory. It is the only directory of its kind which covers every active grant making foundation in the state of Wisconsin. The foundation profiles include contact information, total assets, grants paid, and areas of interest. It is available in both print and online formats. The database is updated on a monthly basis. Please note this database is only available on campus or through Marquette's secure VPN.
Individual applications and awards, such as fellowships, are opportunities received directly by individuals, rather than through the university. Because no funds are coming directly to the university, individuals will be responsible for all tax-related reporting.
These opportunities are significant endeavors and should be recognized. Faculty and students are strongly encouraged to work with the Office of Research and Sponsored Programs to facilitate a successful application and to register individual application and award activity into the Kuali database.
Additional opportunities beyond Fulbright and other fellowships listed below can be found via the Pivot database.
The Fulbright U.S. Scholars Program (CIES) aims to increase mutual understanding between the people of the U.S. and other countries through exchange of persons, knowledge, and skills offering more than 400 teaching, research or combination teaching/research awards in 130 countries. Opportunities are available for college and university faculty and administrators as well as for professionals, artists, journalists, scientists, lawyers, independent scholars and many others. In addition to several new program models designed to meet the changing needs of U.S. academics and professionals, Fulbright offers flexible awards including multi-country opportunities.
The deadline to apply each year on September 15th.
While the term "fellowship" is used to represent a variety of opportunities, generally fellowships are short-term opportunities lasting from a few months to several years; focus on the professional development of the fellow; and are sponsored by a specific organization seeking to expand leadership in their field.
For more information and resources, visit our Fellowships and Travel Grants webpage.
Funding is critical for academic research production and for supporting the entrepreneurial process. There are many internal funding opportunities available each year.
The Office of Research and Innovation (ORI) offers and manages a variety of funding mechanisms to support both research and innovation endeavors. Please visit the ORI website to learn more.
New investigators are the innovators of the future - they bring fresh ideas and technologies to existing research problems and topics, and they pioneer new areas of investigation. Entry of new investigators into the ranks of independent, funded researchers is essential to the health of this country’s research and education enterprise.
ESIs are new investigators who are within 10 years of completing their terminal research degree or within 10 years of completing their medical residency at the time they apply for R01 grants.
The NIH Center for Scientific Review (CSR) ECR program was developed to train qualified scientists without prior CSR review experience to become effective reviewers, help emerging researchers advance their careers by exposing them to peer review, and enrich the existing pool of NIH reviewers by including scientists from less research-intensive institutions as well as those from traditionally research-intensive.
The Faculty Early Career Development Program is a Foundation-wide activity that offers the National Science Foundation's most prestigious awards in support of junior faculty who exemplify the role of teacher-scholars through outstanding research, excellent education and the integration of education and research within the context of the mission of their organizations. Faculty must be untenured until October 1 following the deadline to be eligible and may only apply 3 times.
If interested in seeking funding for equipment, click here.