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Collaborations with the UW Oshkosh Foundation

Seeking funds from private foundations/philanthropies?

Please use the following guidelines if you are collaborating with the UW Oshkosh Foundation or seeking funds from private foundations or philanthropies.

Updated: April, 2012

All faculty/university funding requests will be submitted through the UW Oshkosh Grants and Faculty Development Office (Grants Office) when eligible to do so. A chart of grants vs. gifts definitions may be found at: http://www.uwosh.edu/grants/support/budget-development/grants-vs.-gifts-definitions. The UW Oshkosh Foundation (Foundation) will assist with facilitation of funding requests that can only be submitted by a (501)(c)(3) utilizing the following process:

  1. Notification will occur between the Grants Office and the Foundation when collaboration opportunities exist.
  2. Submission of a completed Internal Review Form (found on the Grants Office Web site) is required before proceeding.
  3. The Foundation will facilitate submission of request.
  4. If funding is secured, the Foundation will receive, receipt and deposit the funds. Disbursement will be determined on a case-by-case basis and will be made through either cost reimbursement or payment made directly to the Grants Office. The Grants Office will facilitate salary and benefit funding.
  5. Grants Office indirect charges and Foundation administrative fees will be incurred in accordance with the policies of each office.
  6. The Grants Office and Foundation will collaborate to provide reports required by the funder. 
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by Reinke, Heidi L last modified May 09, 2012 03:34 PM
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Faculty, student research probes antiviral pros of cranberries, fruits

Faculty, student research probes antiviral pros of cranberries, fruits

You might want to think twice if you typically pass on the cranberries at Thanksgiving. While they may be a long way from zeroing in on the smoking gun, a University of Wisconsin Oshkosh student and faculty research collaboration is on the hunt for compounds with antiviral activity in cranberries, other Wisconsin fruits and juices and some more exotic varieties.