HIGH SCHOOL STEM GRANT PROGRAM
The Foundation for Health Advancement provides grants to encourage and support innovative STEM projects in high schools throughout New Jersey. We are looking to fund projects that increase students' knowledge and hands-on experience in the areas of science, technology, engineering and math.
Grants of up to $2,500 are awarded for innovative projects that bring new, exciting experiences to students which may motivate them to pursue STEM majors and careers.
STEM faculty members and high school STEM clubs supported by faculty members at public or private schools in New Jersey are eligible to apply.
New Grant Application Period Begins December 1, 2020
Click below to learn more about the program:
Help us support New Jersey STEM students!
Foundation for Health Advancement accepts contributions from corporations, foundations and individuals to support this program. 100% of funds raised for the HS STEM Grant Program will be used for grants to support innovative HS STEM projects.
The successful applicants in our 2020 High School STEM Grant Program include projects from:
Biotechnology High School in Freehold for Investigations in Neurophysiology and Neuroprosthetics
Hunterdon County Vocational School District in Flemington for Body and Mind: Health Careers and Anatomy Warren Hills Computer Science Club in Washington Township for the Expansion of the Warren Hills Digital Lending Library
Congratulations to all of the teachers and students whose projects were selected!
"This grant gives our computer science students greater opportunity to share their skills and passion for computer science and robotics with elementary school students."
- Daryl Detrick, Warren Hills High School Warren High School Computer Science Club
"Neuroscience is a topic that excites many of our students, although the opportunities to directly explore it in a high school laboratory setting are few and far between. This grant will provide our students with the advanced technology to allow for incredible, hands-on experiments with real, live neurons at work!"
- Dr. Linda Rogers, Freehold Biotechnology High School