Harold S. Geneen Charitable Trust Awards Program for Coronary Heart Disease Research

SUPPORTING TRANSLATIONAL HEART DISEASE RESEARCH

Program Focus and Overview: The Harold S. Geneen Charitable Trust Awards Program for Coronary Heart Disease Research supports research in the area of the prevention of coronary heart disease or circulatory failure, and improving care for these patients. The Program focuses on basic and translational scientific research. Clinical studies are currently ineligible.

In accordance with Mr. Geneen’s directives the Program supports smaller, mid-sized institutions “rather than major universities or medical complexes which have a demonstrated capacity to raise funds from the public generally.”

Eligibility: Each invited institution may submit a single application from a full-time faculty member. United States citizenship is not required. Junior faculty and those with less than $500,000 in direct costs funding at the time of application are encouraged to apply.

Invited Institutions to Nominate One Applicant:

  • Brown University Warren Alpert Medical School
  • Dartmouth College Geisel School of Medicine
  • Mayo Medical School
  • University of Arizona College of Medicine
  • University of California – Davis
  • University of California – Irvine
  • University of Chicago Pritzker School of Medicine
  • University of Connecticut School of Medicine
  • University of Kentucky College of Medicine
  • University of New Mexico School of Medicine
  • University of Rochester School of Medicine and Dentistry
  • University of Utah School of Medicine
  • University of Vermont College of Medicine
  • Wake Forest University School of Medicine

As Co-Trustee, U.S. Trust has retained The Medical Foundation at Health Resources in Action (HRiA) to manage the administrative aspects of the Harold S. Geneen Charitable Trust Awards Program for Coronary Heart Disease Research. The Medical Foundation at Health Resources in Action (HRiA) is a Boston-based nonprofit organization that advances public health and medical research.