The TAGGS Assistance Listing Report provides detailed award information for a single Assistance Listing. The data provided is from FY 2008 or from the start date of data collection through the present. For information prior to FY 2008, please use the TAGGS Advanced Search.
In the top display you will see the name of the Assistance Listing, agency, assistance type, and any popular name it might use, along with the 5-digit CFDA number.
Assistance Listings consisting of Direct Payment Awards may not contain links to additional recipient and award information. Direct Payment data is often collected as aggregated payments to a state to protect the personal information of the assistance recipients.
Along with the bar chart broken up by Issue Date or Funding Fiscal Year, there is also an exportable table below that groups by Issue Date or Funding Fiscal Year and shows the recipient name, state, award number, award title and amount from each award action.
By using the radio buttons, you may view data by the Issue Date Fiscal Year of by Funding Fiscal Year. In most cases, the Issue Date and Funding Fiscal Years coincide, although in some cases, delays in issuing an award and award close outs will cause the Issue Date of an award to be outside the of the Funding Fiscal Year.
Table data can be exported by choosing one of the export-format icons located at the top right of the table. Export file formats include:
The two Fiscal Year (FY) viewing options are:
|Issue Date FY||The FY in which the award action Occurred|
|Funding FY||The FY in which the award action Funded|
To enter Keyboard Support and Web Page Reader Support for the report results grid view, you will need to press Ctrl Shift G
|Move through rows||← ↑ ↓ →|
|Next page||SHIFT PAGE DOWN|
|Previous page||SHIFT PAGE UP|
|Move through column headers and data fields||TAB|
|Sort ASC/DESC when a column header is selected||ENTER|
Objectives: The Center for Translation Research and Implementation Science (CTRIS) supports the conduct of pragmatic trials which identify the best strategies for ensuring successful integration of evidence-based interventions within clinical and public health settings, such as health centers, worksites, communities, and schools in the United States and abroad. Trials may use qualitative, quantitative, and/or mixed methods approaches. Mixed methods—also known as multi-methods—involve the integration of quantitative and qualitative data collection and analytical approaches into a single study or program of inquiry to generate new knowledge. It can include either concurrent or sequential use of these two classes of methods to follow a line of inquiry. Pragmatic trials constitute a cornerstone of late-stage T4 translation research process. They are unlike explanatory trials that confirm a physiological or clinical hypothesis and form the pillars of the earlier stages of the translational research spectrum. Rather, pragmatic trials are designed to generate the knowledge needed for the adoption of interventions, already proven to be effective in explanatory trials, into real-world clinical practice and community settings. This research helps to turn discoveries into improved health. Programs support the biomedical research workforce and career development and research dissemination including training of early-stage scientists and established investigators to conduct late-stage translation phase (T4) and implementation science research in heart, lung, and blood diseases and sleep disorders and research education. Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) program: To stimulate technological innovation; use small business to meet Federal research and development needs; foster and encourage participation in innovation and entrepreneurship by socially and economically disadvantaged persons; and increase private-sector commercialization of innovations derived from Federal research and development funding related to late-stage translation phase (T4) , including implementation science, research education, and research dissemination products, for both domestic and global health. Small Business Technology Transfer (STTR) program: To stimulate technological innovation; foster technology transfer through cooperative R&D between small businesses and research institutions, and increase private sector commercialization of innovations derived from federal R&D to late-stage translation phase (T4) research including implementation science, research education, and research dissemination products for both domestic and global health.