Roadmap to Federal Resources for Disaster Recovery
The Roadmap to Federal Resources for Disaster Recovery is a resource, developed collaboratively by federal partners within the Recovery Support Function Leadership Group (RSFLG) for state, local, tribal, and territorial partners to navigate common challenges in the the complex post-disaster funding landscape.
For any questions or comments, please contact FEMA-ResourceRoadmaps@FEMA.DHS.GOV
Resources provided are for informational purposes only and are compiled with publicly available information. Please directly consult the provider of a potential resource for current program information and to verify the applicability and requirements of a particular program. When you go to another website you are subject to its privacy policies. FEMA does not endorse any non-government websites, companies, or applications.
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Native American/Native Hawaiian Museum Services grants support Indian tribes and organizations that primarily serve and represent Native Hawaiians.
This funding is intended to establish, expand, train, and sustain the STLT public health workforce to support jurisdictional COVID-19 prevention, preparedness, response, and recovery initiatives, including school-based health programs. CDC expects public health agencies to use available funding to recruit, hire, and train personnel to address projected jurisdictional COVID-19 response needs over the performance period, including hiring personnel (see Allowable Costs section) to build capacity to address STLT public health priorities deriving from COVID-19. CDC recommends that recipients use CDC’s Social Vulnerability Index data and tools to inform jurisdiction COVID-19 planning, response, and hiring strategies.
EIDL assistance is available only to small businesses when SBA determines they are unable to obtain credit elsewhere.
EJ Small Grants Program supports and empowers communities working on solutions to local environmental and public health issues. The program is designed to help communities understand and address exposure to multiple environmental harms and risks.
Community Facilities Programs offer direct loans, loan guarantees and grants to develop or improve essential public services and facilities in communities across rural America. Public bodies, non-profit organizations and federally recognized American Indian Tribes can use the funds to construct, expand or improve facilities that provide health care, education, public safety, and public services.
Department of Energy’s State Energy Program (SEP) provides funding to enhance energy security and maximize the benefit. Sec. 61001. Emergency preparedness for energy supply disruptions.
The Transition Incentives Program (TIP) offers assistance for land owners and operators, as well as opportunities for beginning and socially disadvantaged farmers and ranchers. It provides land owners or operators with two additional annual rental payments on land enrolled in expiring Conservation Reserve Program (CRP) contracts, on the condition they sell or rent this land to a beginning farmer or rancher or to a socially disadvantaged group. Up to two additional annual CRP payments can be obtained through TIP. New land owners or renters must return the land to production using sustainable grazing or farming methods.
USDA Disaster Assistance includes programs for farmers, ranchers, agricultural producers, land owners, non-profits, and businesses. Offices that provide these programs include the Farm Service Agency (FSA), Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS), and the Risk Management Agency (RMA).
Program purpose is to reimburse, through grants or other mechanisms, eligible health care providers for health care related expenses or lost revenues.
This program helps remote Alaskan villages provide safe, reliable drinking water and waste disposal systems for households and businesses. The grant must be used to remedy a dire sanitation condition such as: recurring instances of waterborne communicable disease; individual residents hauling water to or human waste from, their homes or are using outhouses because no community-wide water and sewer system exists. The state of Alaska or local contributions must provide at least 25 percent of the project costs.