The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) is accepting applications for up to $23.5 million in cooperative agreements to Benefit Homeless Individuals for States (CABHI-States) grants. The program enhances or develops the infrastructure of states and their treatment service systems to increase capacity to provide accessible, effective, comprehensive, coordinated/ integrated, and evidence based treatment services. These include permanent supportive housing; peer supports; and other critical services to persons who experience chronic homelessness with substance use disorders or co-occurring substance use and mental disorders.
SAMHSA expects that a total of up to nearly $23.5 million will be available to provide up to 11 grantees awards of up to $711,818 per year for up to three years. The actual award amounts may vary, depending on the availability funds.
WHO CAN APPLY: Eligible applicants are the single state agencies for substance abuse in the District of Columbia (D.C.) and the following states: Arizona, California, Colorado, Florida, Georgia, Hawaii, Illinois, Louisiana, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Nevada, New York, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Texas, and Washington.
HOW TO APPLY: You may request a complete application package from SAMHSA for TI-13-004 at 1-877-SAMHSA7 (726-4727) [TDD: 1-800-487-4889]. You also may download the required documents from the SAMHSA website at
Your application must be submitted through
. Please refer to Appendix B,
“Guidance for Electronic Submission of Applications.”
APPLICATION DUE DATE:
Applications are due by 11:59 PM (Eastern Time) on May 28, 2013. Please review carefully Section IV-3 of the application announcement for submission requirements.
ADDITIONAL INFORMATION: Applicants with questions about program issues should contact
Michelle E. Daly, M.S.W.
For questions on grants management issues contact Eileen Bermudez at (240)-276-1412 or
SAMHSA is a public health agency within the Department of Health and Human Services. Its mission is to reduce the impact of substance abuse and mental illness on America’s communities.