skip to content
Primary navigation

AmeriCorps Grant Opportunities

FY 2024 AmeriCorps State and National Native Nations Grants

Click on the link provided below to learn more! 

AmeriCorps NCCC Grants

AmeriCorps NCCC is a federal national service program which strengthens communities and develops leaders through team-based service. AmeriCorps NCCC teams typically consist of approximately 8-12 young adults aged 18-26, including a team leader. Members join from all over the country and generally range from high school to college graduates in terms of education and experience.

Teams typically serve full time in a community for 6-8 weeks although shorter timeframes are possible. There is no charge for labor and NCCC provides teams their own transportation, however we request partners provide a place to sleep and shower along with assistance with food or kitchen facilities to cook on. Partners also provide project supplies and materials, technical support and direction, and a schedule of work.

AmeriCorps NCCC is a full-time, team-based residential service program for 18-26 year-olds. AmeriCorps members serving in the NCCC program represent a wide variety of socioeconomic, cultural, geographic, and educational backgrounds.

AmeriCorps members serving in the NCCC program are assigned to one of four regional campuses and then placed into teams ranging between 8-12 members. The teams complete a variety of service projects, which are generally 3 to 13 weeks in duration, and respond to local communities’ needs throughout the United States and territories. Each team has a specially trained Team Leader who serves and resides with the team. Each team is provided with one 15-passenger van and fuel is covered by AmeriCorps (for locations in the continental US). Each team is also allocated funds for food and laundry. All members are background-checked and fully insured by the Federal Tort Claims Act and Federal Employees Coverage Act.




Legislative-Citizen Commission on Minnesota Resources

Environment and Natural Resources Trust Fund (ENRTF) Enrt logo

In 1988, 77% of Minnesota voters approved a constitutional amendment establishing the ENRTF (Article XI, Sec. 14) - a constitutionally dedicated fund that originates from a combination of Minnesota State Lottery proceeds and investment income. The purpose of the ENRTF is to provide a long-term, consistent, and stable source of funding for activities that protect, conserve, preserve, and enhance Minnesota's "air, water, land, fish, wildlife, and other natural resources" for the benefit of current citizens and future generations. Since 1991, the ENRTF has provided approximately $875 million to nearly 1,800 projects around the state.

DEADLINE: Proposals will be accepted until Wednesday, March 27, 2024 at 4:30 PM

The LCCMR's 2025 Request for Proposal (RFP) for funding from the Environment and Natural Resources Trust Fund was issued on January 3, 2024. Approximately $90 million is available from the lottery-generated fund through this RFP for projects beginning July 1, 2025.

All proposals must be submitted through the LCCMR Proposal and Grant Management System. No proposals submitted as PDFs, Word, or Excel files will be accepted. Please register for an account early to avoid any last minute issues.

Environment and Natural Resources Trust Fund (ENRTF)


NCCETC's Virtual Solar Training Courses

About the NIST-RACER Grant  nc ENERGY LOGO

NC Clean Energy Technology Center (NCCETC) has partnered with PowerAmerica to provide solar and renewable energy workforce and professional training opportunities through the National Institute of Standards and Technology's Rapid Assistance for Coronavirus Economic Response (NIST-RACER) award to help build pandemic resilience in communities with reliable and efficient renewable energy systems and train a talented workforce to design, install, and maintain these systems.

NCCETC will be offering two virtual training courses on the fundamental skills of solar photovoltaic design and installation and solar storage. Individuals who register to attend either of the courses are expected to attend the live training in 



Grants to Expand Substance Use Disorder Treatment Capacity in Adult and Family Treatment Drug Courts

The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) is announcing Grants to Expand Substance Abuse Treatment Capacity in Adult and Family Treatment Drug Courts (and Tribal Healing to Wellness Courts) (Short Title: SAMHSA Treatment Drug Courts), Notice of Funding Opportunity Announcement (NOFO) No. TI-24-004. SAMHSA will fund up to 61 grant awards. The grant awards are for up to 5 years and the award amount is up to $400,000 per year. The application due date is April 1, 2024.

The purpose of this program is to expand substance use disorder (SUD) treatment and recovery support services in existing drug courts. The program recognizes the need for treatment instead of incarceration for individuals with SUDs. Recipients are expected to provide prevention, harm reduction, treatment, and recovery services for individuals with SUD involved with the courts. With this program, SAMHSA aims to improve abstinence from substance use, housing stability, employment status, social connectedness, health/behavioral/social consequences, and reduce criminal justice involvement.

Eligible applicants are States and Territories, including the District of Columbia, political subdivisions of States, drug courts, Indian tribes, or tribal organizations (as such terms are defined in Section 5304 of Title 25), health facilities, or programs operated by or in accordance with a contract or award with the Indian Health Service, or other public or private nonprofit entities.

Application materials.




The Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act, otherwise known as the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law (BIL), represents a once-in-a-generation investment in our nation’s infrastructure, competitiveness, and communities and provides approximately $550 billion in new Federal infrastructure investment. 
This includes historic and critical investments in Tribal transportation through the Tribal Transportation Program (TTP), including increased funding to programs dedicated to Tribal needs and increased Tribal eligibility for new and existing discretionary grant programs. The first year of the BIL (2022) increases TTP funding by 15 percent over 2020 levels—and over the full range of the BIL (2022-2026), the law provides more than $3 billion for the program. This dedicated historic level of funding benefits all 574 federally recognized Indian Tribes and Alaska Native Villages (Tribes). 
The BIL provides substantial resources to help tribes advance projects that consider the unique circumstances affecting community members’ mobility needs and allocate resources consistently with those needs, enabling the transportation network to effectively serve all community members. The Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) will work with Tribes to ensure consideration of using Federal funds for projects and inclusion of project elements that proactively address racial equity, workforce development, economic development and removing barriers to opportunity, including automobile dependence in both rural and urban communities as a barrier
All the information you need on how to access the funds is available here: Transportation Funding Opportunities 



The Minnesota Department of Health (MDH) Office of Rural Health and Primary Care (ORHPC) is soliciting grant proposals from nonprofit clinics, government entities, and Indian tribal governments to support the capacity of eligible organizations to plan, establish, or operate clinical services for populations with low income and/or living in rural areas of the state.
The Community Clinic Grant Program, authorized by Minnesota Statute 145.9268, was established to award grants to support the capacity of eligible organizations to plan, establish or operate clinical services for populations with low income and/or living in rural areas of the state.

Fiscal Year 2024 program funding will support clinic efforts to improve:

  • Mental health services for adolescents and young adults ages 12-25 (minimally ages 12-17), or
  • Oral health programs for all ages, with a preference for projects supporting collaborative practice dental hygienists to provide services in community locations, or
  • Clinical services for at-risk youth ages 12 - 25.

Eligible entities for this funding include:

  • Nonprofit clinics are established to provide preventative, medical, dental, or mental health services to low-income or rural population groups.
  • A government entity operating a clinic that provides preventative, medical, dental, or mental health services.
  • An Indian Health Services unit or Indian tribal government operating a clinic that provides preventative, medical, dental, or mental health services; or
  • A consortium of these entities. Approximately $530,000 will be available to grant in this cycle.
The RFP and link to join an informational webinar, to be held at 11:00 am on Monday, March 4, 2024, are available on the ORHPC Website.
Applications must be received by ORHPC no later than 4:30 p.m. on March 25, 2024.
For more information contact Bekah Ehlebracht
Minnesota Department of Health 
Office of Rural Health & Primary Care
St. Paul, MN 55164-0975 

To obtain this information in a different format, call: 651-201-3780.

Bureau of Justice Assistance Funding Opportunity

FY24 Improving Adult and Youth Crisis Stabilization and Community Reentry Program

Opportunity ID: O-BJA-2024-171997


With this solicitation, the Bureau of Justice Assistance (BJA) seeks to support state, local, and tribal governments, as well as community-based nonprofit organizations to support:

  • Cross-system collaboration between criminal and juvenile justice agencies, mental health and substance use agencies, community-based organizations that provide reentry services
  • Community-based behavioral health providers to improve clinical stabilization pretrial, during confinement, and support continuity of care and recovery during the transition to the community through clinical and other evidence-based activities or services for individuals with serious mental illness, substance use disorders, and co-occurring disorders.

The goal of these efforts is to minimize the potential for experiencing crisis and improve recovery outcomes for people with serious mental illness, substance use disorders, and co-occurring disorders who are currently involved with the criminal or juvenile justice systems or reentering the community from these systems.

On March 14, 2024, at 2 p.m. ET, BJA will host a webinar to provide a detailed overview of this opportunity and allow interested applicants to ask questions. Register to participate.


FY24 Improving Adult and Youth Crisis Stabilization and Community Reentry Program

Deadline - 4/25/2024 and Just Grants - 4/30/2024


  • Category 1: State and local governments
  • Category 2: Nonprofit organizations and tribal governments


  • State governments
  • City or township governments
  • County governments
  • Native American tribal governments (federally recognized)
  • Nonprofits having a 501(c)(3) status with the IRS, other than institutions of higher education
  • Nonprofits that do not have a 501(c)(3) status with the IRS, other than institutions of higher education


back to top