Pre-Award / Budgeting

90 Minutes per Session: Are you ready to start building your sponsored project or idea, but don't know what and how much to ask for? If preparing a budget for your grant or contract is daunting for you, come learn the basic elements of how to draft a project budget with confidence.An effective budget can be a productive tool in driving towards your goals for the entire life of the project. We also need to ensure that we have the funds needed to complete the project successfully and do not to leave resources on the table. This 3 part session will walk through the development of a project budget including: what costs need to be covered, categorization of budget costs by differing sponsors, utilizing the appropriate rates as required and more.

Member Price: $295.00
Non-Member Price: $354.00

Interested in purchasing the complete Life Cycle Series? Click here and add all 5 webinars to your cart to automatically receive a 10% discount on your order!

Participants will learn:

  • The basic components of a project budget
  • How to estimate the realistic cost of a project
  • What other documents you may also need to submit with your proposal

W. Scott Erwin

Director, Office of Sponsored Programs

Texas State University

Pamela Webb

Associate Vice President for Research Administration

University of Minnesota

Jamie Caldwell

Associate Vice Chancellor for Research Administration

University of Kansas Medical Center

Bo Bogdanski

Senior Research Administrator

Colorado State University

Mario Medina

Director of Finance

University of Texas at San Antonio

Ann Holmes

Assistant Dean, College of Behavioral and Social Sciences

University of Maryland, College Park

NCURA Distinguished Educator

Participants receive 1.5 hours of Continuing Education Credits for each webinar = .2 CEU Credits per webinar.

"Cost-effective” way to supplement on-boarding program and continuing education training.

The series "Covered the major components of the research project life cycle" 

"Life saver!"

Users said that the amount of material “felt right” and that each subject received “enough time”.