Ask Dr. Editor
A look at the three main components to consider when submitting a Canada Council for the Arts grant.
The second in a two-part series covers the non-budgetary aspects of an application.
The first in a 2-part series on what to do to make sure you are requesting the right amount of funding for your new piece of equipment, renovation, or new construction.
As a researcher, you should intentionally consider voices and perspectives that you might have previously omitted or ignored.
Writing one can be a great way to make your work more accessible.
They are the bricks that you’re laying on the path towards your goal.
Clarify your concepts by structuring your work around nominal peaks and concrete valleys.
Four options for approaching a delicate quandary.
There’s no simple formula but research offers some strong options.
My goal is to empower you to feel competent at making your own decisions about what is best for your work.
Be sure to define your terms, detail your experience and outline your future plans.
On internal alignment: objectives, outcomes, outputs, and contributions in CIHR Project grant applications
You wouldn’t start a road trip without a destination in mind or a map of your route. Grant applications work in the same way.
You could consider using a smaller CIHR Project grant as a ladder to generate the preliminary data for a big-budget NIH R01.
You needn’t put on armour or start a podcast to come up with ways to “mobilize knowledge.”
You don’t need to be in a position of power to shift a language norm in your discipline.
How to create global coherence and internal alignment in your research grant applications.
This practice from art history can improve academic writing across disciplines.
Make sure you are presenting your methods in a logical order, and if you can, try and paint a verbal picture.
Five keys for persuasive public writing.
Teaching statements are living documents –they change and grow alongside your instructional practice.