NOAA’s Climate Program Office awards $27.7M to advance scientific understanding, improve predictions, and enhance resilience to extreme events

Published: March 18, 2019

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Atmospheric Chemistry, Carbon Cycle, and Climate (AC4)

AC4 Supports Thirteen Projects Focusing on the Formation of Aerosols from Biogenic Emissions in FY18

NOAA’s Atmospheric Chemistry, Carbon Cycle, and Climate (AC4) Program is funding thirteen new projects including $1.7 million initially and $5 million over three years following a highly competitive funding competition.

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Coastal and Ocean Climate Applications (COCA)

Coastal and Ocean Climate Applications (COCA): Supporting Resilient Coastal Communities in a Changing Climate
FY18 COCA and RISA Partnerships on Coastal Climate Research and Extension

NOAA’s Coastal and Ocean Climate Applications (COCA) program competitively selected two new projects in FY18 for a total of $800,000 over two years.

To support NOAA’s vision of resilient ecosystems, communities, and economies, the Coastal and Ocean Climate Applications (COCA) program supports interdisciplinary research where scientists work with coastal decision-makers, resource managers, and stakeholders to address weather- and climate- related challenges. The goal is to support coastal decision making in a changing climate.

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International Research and Applications (IRAP)

International Research and Applications Project (IRAP) Announces New FY18 Projects

In order to inform planning and prevention focused on weather and climate-sensitive health risks to U.S. economic, development, scientific and safety interests at home and abroad, NOAA’s International Research and Applications Project (IRAP) selected six new two-year projects following a highly competitive funding competition, totaling $1.5 million. These awards focus on the subseasonal and seasonal timescale, and directly support the work of 33 people (including scientists, staff, postdocs and grad students) and 13 institutions. In addition, these projects advance the work of over 20 collaborating institutions concerned with climate and health at the local, national and international levels.

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Modeling, Analysis, Predictions, and Projections (MAPP)

Addressing Key Issues in CMIP6-era Earth System Models

NOAA’s Modeling, Analysis, Predictions, and Projections (MAPP) Program is funding nine new CMIP6 projects (14 grants, three other awards) including $2.1 million over the first year and $5.24 million over the three years of the projects.

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NOAA Climate Test Bed - Advancing NOAA's Operational Subseasonal to Seasonal Prediction Capability

NOAA’s Modeling, Analysis, Predictions, and Projections (MAPP) Program is funding seven new Climate Test Bed projects (six grants, seven other awards) for an initial $1.03 million and a $2.04 million over the life of the project (two years).

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Advancing Earth System Monitoring

NOAA’s Modeling, Analysis, Predictions, and Projections (MAPP) Program is funding five new monitoring projects (six grants, two other awards) including $667,000 initially and $2.24 million over three years following a highly competitive funding competition.

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Sectoral Applications Research (SARP)

Extreme Events Preparedness, Planning, and Adaptation Within the Water Sector

NOAA’s Sectoral Applications Research Program (SARP) is announcing (a) five new awards for its competition focusing on “Extreme Events Preparedness, Planning, and Adaptation Within the Water Sector” totaling $867,651 and (b) three new awards for the Coping with Drought Initiative which supports the National Integrated Drought Information System totaling $507,000.

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NOAA’s Climate Program Office (CPO), a part of NOAA’s Office of Oceanic and Atmospheric Research (OAR), has awarded $27.7 million for 87 new projects. The projects, ranging from advancing the understanding of Arctic sea ice variability to building resilience to extreme events, will be conducted by universities and other research institutions, alongside other federal agencies in close collaboration with NOAA.

The new projects are designed to improve our ability to describe our changing environment; to advance understanding, modeling, and prediction of the Earth system; and to foster effective decision making. Some anticipated outcomes include innovative approaches toward drought communications; the assessment of climate, health, and migration in the Pacific Islands; improved predictions of wildfires and assessments of their impacts; and an improved understanding of air-sea interactions.

The funds will be distributed over the life of the projects. All awards were selected in an open, competitive process. With these new awards, CPO expands the breadth and scope of NOAA’s climate research, products, and services, and offers opportunities for NOAA to collaborate with outside experts and other stakeholders.

“CPO’s mission is to foster the application of climate science, assessments, decision support research, outreach, education, and more to understand Earth’s climate system and assist in risk management and adaptation efforts,” said Wayne Higgins, Director of the Climate Program Office. “Now, as a result of the new grants, our scientists will continue to better understand Earth’s climate system, study the impacts of extreme-weather events, improve models, and assess climate impacts in order to inform decision-makers and build more resilient communities for the public.”

CPO manages competitive research programs that fund climate science and observations, modeling improvements, assessments, decision-support research, transition of research into operational services, and capacity-building activities in four complementary areas: observations and monitoring; process understanding and analysis; modeling, predictions, and projections; and societal interactions for informed decision making. While each program area has its own focus, together they demonstrate NOAA’s commitment to advancing integrated climate research and enhancing society’s ability to plan and respond to climate variability and climate change over different timescales.

GRANTS/FFO NEWS


NOAA’s Climate Program Office awards $22.8M to advance climate understanding and prediction, enhance resilience NOAA’s Climate Program Office awards $22.8M to advance climate understanding and prediction, enhance resilience

NOAA’s Climate Program Office awards $22.8M to advance climate understanding and prediction, enhance resilience

NOAA’s Climate Program Office (CPO), part of NOAA’s Office of Oceanic and Atmospheric Research, is announcing a total of $22.8 million in competitive awards to support 62 new projects. The diverse set of new projects ranges from explaining long-term trends in atmospheric composition to supporting resiliency in fishing communities.

NOAA’s Climate Program Office Conducts Public Webinar on Climate, Environment and Health Funding Opportunity NOAA’s Climate Program Office Conducts Public Webinar on Climate, Environment and Health Funding Opportunity

NOAA’s Climate Program Office Conducts Public Webinar on Climate, Environment and Health Funding Opportunity

NOAA is engaged in a partnership with NSF, NIH, USDA and agencies from 8 other countries to reduce risk in the public health sector through the use of climate-related knowledge and information tools and services; this allows us to leverage millions of dollars of investment from other countries in high priority topics to the US.
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Americans’ health, security and economic wellbeing are tied to climate and weather. Every day, we see communities grappling with environmental challenges due to unusual or extreme events related to climate and weather. In 2017, the United States experienced a record-tying 16 climate- and weather-related disasters where overall costs reached or exceeded $1 billion. Combined, these events claimed 362 lives, and had significant economic effects on the areas impacted, costing more than $306 billion. Businesses, policy leaders, resource managers and citizens are increasingly asking for information to help them address such challenges.

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