Education & Schools, Health & Mental Health
Comprehensive Systems Integration for Adolescent and Young Adult Health
The CSI-AYAH program is meant to increase the capacity of states, territories and tribal organizations to integrate systems of care, including health, school, and community systems, to promote adolescent and young adult (youth) health and well-being.
This program will:
1) Establish a cross-sector alliance comprised of nationally recognized partners in health, school, and community systems that will collectively provide national leadership;
2) Support the alliance to develop and disseminate a national blueprint to improve adolescent health and well-being through systems integration in states, territories, and tribal organizations;
3) Provide targeted technical assistance (TA) to learning collaboratives comprised of leadership teams in states, territories, and/or tribal organizations working to implement cross-sector systems integration models;
4) Deliver TA to support Title V agencies that have selected performance measures related to improving adolescent health and/or behavioral health; and
5) Increase the number of state, territory, and tribal organizations accessing and implementing systems integration models to improve youth health and well-being."
Eligible applicants include any domestic public or private, non-profit entities, including an Indian Tribe or tribal organization. Domestic faith-based and community-based organizations are also eligible to apply. If funded, for-profit organizations are prohibited from earning profit from the federal award.
Eligible applicants include:
Native American tribal organizations (other than Federally recognized tribal governments)
Special district governments
Nonprofits having a 501(c)(3) status with the IRS, other than institutions of higher education
Others (see text field entitled ""Additional Information on Eligibility"" for clarification)
City or township governments
Native American tribal governments (Federally recognized)
For profit organizations other than small businesses
Independent school districts