Conclusion

Writing a grant proposal is a challenging task. Teaching undergraduate students to write a grant proposal is even more challenging! It can also be a bit scary when you know that you will be sharing your students work with your community partner. However, the effort is well worth the results. If given the opportunity, students will rise to the challenge and produce, not only a grant proposal of which they and you as the instructor can be proud, but a proposal that can be a vehicle for making a difference in the lives of families in your community.

References

Carlson, M., & O’Neal-McElarth, T. (2008). Grant writing: Step by step (5th ed.).

San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass/John Wiley & Sons, Inc..

Eisenberg, T. (2003). Teaching successful grant writing to psychology graduate students. Teaching of Psychology, 30, 328-330.

Griffith, J. D., Hart, C. L., & Goodling, M. M. (2006). Teaching grant writing with service learning. International Journal of Teaching and Learning in Higher Education, 18, 222-229. Retrieved from http://www.isetl.org/ijtlhe/ ISSN 1812-9129.

Kuh, G. D. (2008). High-impact educational practices: What they are, who has access to them, and why they matter. Association of American Colleges and Universities. Retrieved from http://www.neasc.org/downloads/aacu_high_ impact_2008_final.pdf

Taylor, A. C., & Ballard, S. M. (2012). Preparing students to work with diverse populations. In S. M. Ballard & A. C. Taylor (Eds.), Family life education with diverse populations (pp. 285-302). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications Inc. Wark, L. J. (2008). Introduction to grant writing for undergraduates. Human Services Today, 5(1),

online. Retrieved from http://opus.ipfw.edu/humser_facpubs/5 Wooley, S. F. (2004). A review committee as a way to teach grant writing skills. American Journal of Health Education, 35(6), 366-368. Retrieved from http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/19325037.2004.10604777

 
Source
< Prev   CONTENTS   Source   Next >