Under a strategic plan adopted in 2012, the Hartford Foundation will make grants and initiate programs that will put geriatrics expertise to work in all health care settings by: advancing practice change and innovation; supporting team-based care through interdisciplinary education of all health care providers; supporting policies, regulations, and a health care infrastructure that promote better care; and developing and disseminating new evidence-based models that deliver better, more cost-effective health care.
The Foundation will organize its grantmaking under five strategy areas:
Criteria for each strategy area are still under development. For more information about the rationale for these strategies, our potential grantmaking priorities, and documents related to the strategic plan, please visit our Strategic Plan page.
Overall criteria for funding include:
Due to its narrow funding focus, the Foundation makes grants by invitation only. See our Funding Guidelines for more information.
Information about grants operating under the Foundation’s previous strategic plan can be found under our Legacy Strategies page.
|Gerontological Society of America||Study of Family Caregiving and Support Services for Older Adults|
|Institute of Medicine of the National Academies||Study of Family Caregiving and Support Services for Older Adults|
|Research Foundation for Mental Hygiene, Inc.||Health and Aging Policy Fellows Program|
|Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai||The Center to Advance Palliative Care (CAPC): Transformation Business Plan|
|Grantmakers in Aging||GIA Core Support Renewal: Engaging, Educating, and Convening|
|Yale University||Improving the Care of Persons with Complex Health Needs: Realigning the Patient, Primary Care, and Specialty Care Relationship Toward Patient-Centered Care Planning Grant|
|Project HOPE - People-to-People Health Foundation, Inc.||Health Affairs Journal: Publish and Disseminate Early Lessons on Innovative Health Care Models for an Aging Population|
|Trustees of Dartmouth College||High Cost, High Need: Costs and Fragmentation of Care for Older Adults with Multiple Chronic Diseases|