New HERA funding Call ‘Public Spaces: Culture and Integration in Europe’

The Arts and Humanities Research Council, 23 humanities funding organisations and the European Commission are pleased to announce a new €20 Million Joint Research Programme (JRP) for arts and humanities researchers in Europe.

Organised by HERA (Humanities in the European Research Area), and facilitated in the UK by the AHRC, this joint research programme will fund innovative and exciting international research projects on ‘Public Spaces: Culture and Integration in Europe’.

The beneficiaries of this Call are eligible researchers located in the HERA JRP PS countries: Austria, Belgium (Wallonia), Czech Republic, Croatia, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland and United Kingdom, irrespective of their nationality.

The research programme will fund new and exciting humanities-centred projects involving researchers from four or more participating countries. Proposals can be up to €1 Million in value, and 24-36 months in duration. The deadline for the submission of Outline Proposals is Tuesday 24 October 2017, 14:00 CEST (Central European Summer Time).

If you are looking for partners, you can use the HERA partner search tool .

Further information on eligibility, call guidance and application process is available on the HERA website

British Academy

British Academy

British Academy

A) Knowledge Frontiers: International Interdisciplinary Research Projects

The purpose of each project will be to develop new ideas and methods to bear on existing international challenges and to deliver policy-relevant outputs which could potentially improve the welfare of people in developing countries. Proposals that creatively tackle cultural, public and/or policy controversies, or explore how such controversies have been understood and responded to in the past, would be particularly welcome. Such controversies might include, but need not be limited to, changing climate, movements across borders, socio-biological problems, artificial intelligence, medical humanities, people and infrastructures, and responses to or understanding of diseases and pathogens.

Awards are of one-year in duration, funding for the projects will begin between 1 and 31 January 2018. Up to £50,000. Funding can be used to support research and/or clerical assistance; research expenses and consumables; travel and subsistence; and networking, meeting and conference costs.

Application deadline: Wednesday 11 October 2017 (17.00 UK Time)

B) The Humanities and Social Sciences Tackling the UK’s International Challenges

The purpose of each project will be to bring original interdisciplinary research ideas from the humanities and social sciences to bear on our understanding of the international challenges and opportunities which the UK has faced, is facing and will face. The projects awarded will aim to deliver specific academic, public, cultural and/or policy-relevant outputs. Proposals which relate to the themes of Conflict, Stability & Security; Europe’s Futures; Justice, Rights & Equality; and Urban Futures are particularly welcome. For this scheme originality can arise also from looking at material (such as archival material) in new ways or bringing forth new understanding from material that has previously been unknown or less well known, or innovative combinations of researchers (and/or practitioners) in an interdisciplinary manner.

It is required that the projects will be international in scope and orientation with clear collaborative links in the proposal with international researchers and/or other relevant stakeholders. It is required that the projects will also be interdisciplinary enterprises led by established or emerging researchers based in
the UK.

Awards are of one-year in duration, funding for the projects will begin between 1 and 31 January 2018. Up to £50,000. Funding can be used to support research and/or clerical assistance; research expenses and consumables; travel and subsistence; and networking, meeting and conference costs.

Application deadline: Wednesday 11 October 2017 (17.00 UK Time)



The Health Foundation – The economic and social value of health

An open call for innovative research on the economic and social value of health in the UK

  • Our research programme is now open for applications.
  • £1.5 million is available for research that builds the evidence for health as an asset for the economy and society, and generates new knowledge to understand the impact that the health of an individual has on their own social and economic outcomes.
  • Each project will receive between £150,000 and £350,000 for research that is up to three years in duration.
  • Deadline for applications: 12.00 noon, Friday 29 September 2017.

The Health Foundation’s new £1.5 million funding programme is a research-led open call for innovative research on the economic and social value of health in the UK.

Economic and social factors have a complex, dynamic and multi-directional relationship with people’s health. While much is known about their impact on people’s health, relatively little is understood about the impact of individuals’ health on the economy and society.

The Health Foundation is seeking to support research up to three years in duration that aims to generate new knowledge and expand our understanding of the impact that a person’s physical and/or mental health has on their own economic and social outcomes over the medium to long term. We are looking to fund a number of projects, between £150,000 and £350,000, that span a range of age groups and different social and economic outcomes.

The key areas of interest for this programme include:

  • the impact of a person’s health on the economic and social aspects of their life, both at specific points in time, and over the course of their lives
  • understanding how individuals’ different experiences of health leads to varying economic and social outcomes in the future
  • comparing across generations to find out whether similar experiences of health result in different outcomes, reflecting a changing context
  • methods that test explicitly whether health affects economic and social outcomes, rather than economic and social factors affecting health.

Projects funded as part of this call will help to develop understanding of the economic and social case for investing in strategies that maintain, protect and create health more broadly than through investment in health care, by reframing health as an asset that can potentially deliver wider economic and social returns on investment.

How to apply

If you are interested in applying for this research programme, please go through the following steps to complete your application.

1. Important supporting information

All applicants must read the Notes for applicants and frequently asked questions in full to access the online application form.

2. The application process

The application form will require you to supply information to meet all the selection criteria outlined in the Notes for applicants.

All applications must be completed and submitted via our online system AIMS.

Full guidance on accessing, completing and submitting your application via AIMS can be found in the Applicants user guide. We recommend that you keep a copy of this manual to hand to refer to while you complete your application.

3. Information call

We held an information call on Thursday 17 August. Information calls offer applicants the opportunity to hear more about the programme and ask questions to clarify understanding. Download the transcript of the information call.

4. Deadlines

The deadline for online applications is 12.00 (midday) on Friday 29 September 2017. We will not accept submissions after this date.

Shortlisted candidates will be interviewed in December 2017. Interviewed applicants will be advised of the outcome by the end of the year.

Please note: If you have any queries about the programme or application process, email:

Behavioural Insights Research Programme

  • Open call for original research on behavioural interventions in health care.
  • £1.8 million available to support up to eight multidisciplinary research teams to generate new knowledge of what can motivate people to act in more efficient and less wasteful ways.
  • Each project will receive between £150,000 and £350,000 for research completed over two to three years.

Our Behavioural Insights Research Programme aims to support research over a two to three year timeframe that designs, tests and evaluates behavioural interventions that can improve efficiency and reduce waste within health care services in the UK.

The programme also seeks to support research that increases our understanding of how to better implement and spread behavioural interventions in a UK health care context.

We are inviting researchers to submit ideas rooted in ‘behavioural insights’ or ‘nudge theory’ across three key areas of interest:

  • Patient pathways eg. improving patient flow within the system, improving coordination and transfer of care, as well as expediting discharge.
  • Procurement, pharmacy and medicines optimisation eg. minimising cost and waste in procurement and prescribing, as well as improving medication adherence.
  • Care best practice eg encouraging attendance, uptake of screening and health promotion by making every contact count; reducing unnecessary or ineffective care; better demand management and reducing harms.

We plan to work with and support multidisciplinary research-led teams that demonstrate strong collaborations between academics and researchers in psychology and behavioural economics, health care professionals, support-staff and managers, patients and those with design expertise to: strengthen our understanding of the potential for low cost behavioural interventions in improving quality, testing different approaches across different settings and services to examine how interventions work and for whom, in what circumstances and provide lessons on spread in a UK health care services context.

More information on the programme aims and funding priorities are available in the Notes for applicants.

How to apply

To apply, you must complete an online research proposal application form using our application system AIMS.

Please read the Application form guidance and Frequently asked questions and Notes for applicants before you begin your application.

Key dates

  • Friday 20 October 2017 (12.00pm) – Deadline to submit proposals. The online application portal will not accept submissions after this time.
  • 30 November 2017 – Longlisting of proposals. Longlisted proposals will then be externally peer reviewed.
  • 19 January 2018 – Shortlisting will be completed. Shortlisted proposals will be invited to attend an interview at our London offices.
  • 19 – 20 February 2018 – Interviews for research grants will take place. Please ensure that you are available for interview on these dates, as we are unable to offer applicants alternative interview dates.


If you have queries about the application process please email in the first instance. We will endeavour to reply within five working days.

NIHR Invention for Innovation (i4i) Scheme Workshop

The Academic Health Science Network for the North East and North Cumbria is delighted to invite you to a dedicated training workshop focussing upon NIHR Invention for Innovation (i4i) funding and will be held on Tuesday 3rd October 2017 from 13:00 to 16:30 at Durham County Cricket Club, Chester le Street.

The i4i funding workshop will be facilitated by Ed Cooper from VitalSix Ltd and Dr Ian Newington, Acting Head of Special Projects at the NIHR and who leads i4i scheme.

i4i supports collaborative research and development projects in medtech SMEs, universities and the NHS that demonstrate proof-of-principle proof-of-principle and have a clear pathway towards adoption and commercialisation. The expected output is an advanced or clinically validated prototype medical device, technology or intervention. The aim is to de-risk projects and make them attractive to follow-on funders and investors.

Ed and Ian will be leading a practical workshop, providing guidance and advice based on real examples of previous applications. The aim of this workshop is to provide delegates with top-tips for developing an attractive proposition to the i4i scheme.

Further information on i4i can be found on the NIHR Invention for Innovation web page

For further information please contact


Date: Tuesday 3rd October 2017
Time: 13:00-16:30
Venue: Durham County Cricket Club, Chester le Street

Register here.

Latest calls from the NIHR Health Technology Assessment Programme

17/65 – Dequalinium chloride as first-line treatment for bacterial vaginosis
17/66 – Short-term use of benzodiazepines for the acute management of acute low back pain
17/67 – Primary antibiotic prophylaxis for spontaneous bacterial peritonitis in cirrhosis
17/68 – Androgen replacement therapy in symptomatic men with low testosterone
17/69 – Safely and Effectively Stopping Medications in Older People with multimorbidity and polypharmacy
17/70 – Cost-effectiveness of earlier provision of powered wheelchair interventions for children with mobility limitations
17/71 – Treatment of new onset atrial fibrillation in the ICU
17/72 – Treatment of steroid resistant ulcerative colitis
17/73 – Early reoperation for patients with residual glioblastoma
17/74 – Early vs late cranial reconstruction (cranioplasty) in patients who have undergone a supratentorial decompressive craniectomy
17/75 – Management of an impacted fetal head during emergency caesarean section
17/76 – Home-blended food for children with gastrostomy tubes
17/77 – Clozapine for children and young people with treatment resistant schizophrenia
17/78 – Physical exercise for depression in adolescents
17/79 – Trauma-focused cognitive behavioural therapy for post-traumatic stress disorder in schizophrenia
17/80 – Psychosocial intervention to address the mental health needs of parents/carers of children newly diagnosed with autism
17/81 – Recurrent intra-articular corticosteroid injections in osteoarthritis
17/82 – Treatment to target in gout
17/83 – Biological response modifier drugs for rare autoimmune diseases
17/84 – Whole slide imaging in pathology
17/85 – Follow up of quiescent neovascular age-related macular degeneration
17/86 – The clinical and cost effectiveness of screening for Group B Streptococcus (GBS) in pregnancy
17/87 – Proton pump inhibitor therapy for refractory gastro-oesophageal reflux symptoms
17/88 – Fluid resuscitation regimens for burn injuries
17/89 – Interventions for babies born late preterm and early term
17/96 – Benzodiazepines for treatment resistant panic disorder

Research and Partnership Development for the Next Generation of Immersive Experiences

Funding available to support interdisciplinary research partnerships that can create new knowledge and address major challenges for the development of the next generation of immersive experiences


Funding body:Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC)

Maximum value: £ 75,000Application deadline: 05/10/2017

Eligibility Criteria:

The audience for this call is wide. Those already engaged in the development of application of immersive experiences extend across the Arts and Humanities, a broad sector of the social sciences, technology, engineering, and those emerging areas where these disciplines already meet. However, this call will be of particular interest to and should stimulate collaborations between:

Arts and Humanities Researchers
Technology and Social Science Researchers
Creative Economy Industrial partners

Proposals are expected to bring together members from each of the three above groups to support interdisciplinary innovation.

The eligibility requirements for Primary Investigators and Co-Investigators are as per those for the standard route of AHRC Research Grants funding.

International Co-Investigators are permitted in this scheme.

Design researchers are welcome as either academic or creative economy partners as are IRO’s with appropriate skills and/or access to audience and environments to contribute to the research, to explore concepts and to test prototypes.

Application Procedure

The application form will be available in Je-S from early September 2017. Applications should be submitted online by the deadline of 5 October 2017 (4pm).

Key dates:

  • Call possible shortlisting: w/c 16 October 2017
  • Pitch to Peer assessment meeting: w/c 23 October 2017
  • Outcomes and successful projects announced: w/c 13 November 2017
  • Earliest start date for projects: 1 December 2017
  • Latest start date for projects: 1 February 2018
  • Projects completed: June – September 2018
  • Showcase event for funded projects: May 2018.

Addresses and contacts

For further information on how to obtain this grant locally, please contact the following:

  1. Thomas Trewhella
    Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC)
    Polaris House
    North Star Avenue
    SN2 1FL
    Tel: 01793 416060

GCRF – Funding Update

The second GCRF Research Councils UK Collective Fund call “Growing Research Capability grants” worth £225m is due to come out soon. Keep an eye out and watch this space for more information.

The BEIS Global challenges Research Fund Strategy is now live on GOV.UK website. For the full strategy see here.

The Global Challenges Research Fund has a couple of calls open now. In each case, please refer to the call website for full details including eligibility requirements and thematic priorities:

Interdisciplinary Research Hubs to Address Intractable Challenges Faced by Developing Countries

This RCUK call invites proposals from UK research organisations to establish challenge-led and impact-focused GCRF Interdisciplinary Research Hubs. Between £8M – £20M (full economic cost) will be available for each Hub, provided over a 5 year period starting on 1stDecember 2018. RCUK are looking to award 12-15 Hubs.

Each Hub is required to demonstrate:

  • Challenge and impact focus – address a specific currently intractable development challenge(s) with realistic pathways with the potential to deliver a broad range of  measurable impacts, and a clear plan for sustaining and further developing the work undertaken during the lifetime of the Hub.
  • Interdisciplinary research excellence – anchored by well-integrated interdisciplinary approach which demonstrates both underpinning research excellence and the ability to think across, between and within the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), and that adds significant value to existing global research efforts.
  • Global partnerships – a commitment to capacity building and a programme of research and supporting activities which is co-developed with international partners, through genuine and equitable partnerships with researchers and relevant development agencies; third sector and Civil Society Organisations; industry and other private sector organisations; policy makers.
  • Organisation and leadership – strong research and operational leadership which incorporates robust financial and risk management, assurance, governance and effective monitoring and evaluation, and facilitates the ability to learn and adapt over the lifetime of the Hub.

If interested an Intention to Submit survey must be completed by 29th September 2017. Outline proposals must be submitted by 16:00 on 9th November 2017.  For more information see here.

Resilient and sustainable energy networks for developing countries

This call aims to support an internationally leading programme of research, centred on energy networks, to tackle the challenges faced by developing countries.  Proposals to this call must focus on energy distribution in off-grid locations or locations with sporadic grid connection. A particular emphasis should be placed on energy distribution which is maintainable, has good longevity, has low cost and addresses a range of energy uses beyond home lighting. EPSRC invite attention to the robustness of a local grid or micro-grid to natural hazards, with an emphasis on the vulnerability of physical assets.  Projects which aim to tackle the energy distribution issues faced by low-income countries are particularly welcome. Please be aware that proposals primarily focused on advancing renewable energy sources, including solar energy, will not be considered through this call. £7.5 million is available from the EPSRC for this call to fund 6-8 projects up to 36 months in duration. Deadline for submission of an expression of interest is 16:00 on 17 August 2017, the call for full proposals closes 16:00 on 21st September 2017. For more information see here.

Nuffield Foundation Research, Development and Analysis Programme

Grants available to support research, development and analysis projects that work to improve the design and operation of social policy in the areas of education, welfare and justice.

Fund Information

Funding body:
Nuffield Foundation
Maximum value:
£ 500,000
Application deadline:

Extended Description

In June 2017, the Nuffield Foundation published a five-year strategy setting out its funding priorities, and as a result launched this funding programme to reflect these priorities.

The Foundation’s research, development and analysis portfolio is central to the delivery of their mission to advance educational opportunity and social well-being across the UK. It is expected that funded projects will work to improve the design and operation of social policy, especially in those areas in which the Foundation has always identified as underpinning a well-functioning society: Education, Welfare and Justice.

The Foundation seeks to build the capacity of the public policy system, including those responsible for policy delivery and practice, to understand and interpret research and analysis and to develop policy and practice in these three domains.


The Education portfolio seeks to improve evidence, policy and practice in education and skills, from early childhood onwards. The portfolio also includes research into wider influences on life chances, such as the role of families.

The Foundation is particularly keen to fund work that addresses one or more of the following areas. These are not exclusive and it is possible that research carried out under one of the five themes will also be relevant to one or more of the others.

  • Early years education and childcare
  • Skills
  • Teaching quality
  • Young people’s pathways
  • Educational disadvantage


The Welfare portfolio builds on earlier work on economic advantage and disadvantage and the finances of ageing. It seeks to improve lifelong economic and social well-being and participation by funding research that studies the determinants of adult and later life outcomes and welfare, how these determinants are changing across generations and how they may be mitigated where desirable. The Foundation is particularly interested in the effective design of, and behavioural responses to, policies which seek to protect against adverse outcomes, improve living standards and increase active participation in society.

The Foundation is calling for proposals in one or more of the following areas. These are not exclusive and it is possible that research carried out under one will be also be relevant to one or more of the others.

  • Family dynamics and labour market outcomes
  • Social and economic welfare in later life
  • Geographical inequalities
  • Social and economic analysis to inform public debate


The Foundation aims to improve outcomes for people who are seeking to resolve legal problems and disputes – including those which concern their rights in relation to the State – by facilitating evidence-based change within the justice system. This includes what happens in courts and tribunals (and the processes which lead up to them), as well as alternative mechanisms for redress outside the formal system. The Foundation will continue to consider the extent to which access to justice is achieved – including, but not confined to, access to legal advice and representation. However, the Foundation is also keen to balance this with an increased focus on procedural and substantive fairness. Above all else, they are interested in work that seeks to measure and explain the extent to which legal and other processes for dispute resolution improve outcomes for individuals and society. The Foundation has a special interest in the following topics:

  • Family and youth justice
  • Decision-making
  • Participation and rights

The Foundation supports a wide range of research, development and analysis projects, including:

  • Reviews and synthesis
  • Data collection and/or analysis
  • Pre-trial development work
  • Comparison or controlled trials or evaluations
  • Research translation

In addition to research, the Foundation occasionally funds projects of a more developmental nature. These must have direct bearing on, or strong links to, the Foundation’s funding priorities. They may or may not lead to larger scale applications for funding from the Foundation. Examples might include:

  • Initial development or feasibility studies for practical project interventions, with relevance to wider populations, i.e. beyond those directly involved in the project.
  • Small-scale inquiries, working parties or similar mechanisms to engage and deliberate with a range of stakeholders to reach common ground on a priority policy or practice issue and research/identify a potentially workable way forward.
  • Exploratory analysis of new data to inform the feasibility and potential for further analysis.
  • Small-scale deep-dive/observational studies to understand the operation of a policy or practice area to inform a larger scale project or initiative.

Eligibility Criteria

The Foundation encourages applicants to submit an outline proposal to test out the idea with them and to guide applicants on their eligibility.

In general, a wide range of organisations are eligible to apply for funding including, but not confined to, universities based in the UK and for projects focused on the UK context. However, applications are welcome from UK-based organisations to carry out collaborative projects involving overseas partners (and/or exploiting data relating to other countries), for example where:

  • These provide useful comparators for UK experience in the Foundation’s areas of substantive interest.
  • There are lessons to be learned from international experiences.
  • Policy or practice overseas might be adapted for the UK.
  • There is a capacity building dimension that might benefit the UK.

Applications from an overseas organisation may be considered in exceptional circumstances, along the lines of the above where there is no workable arrangement whereby a UK-based organisation can host the grant.

Although the Foundation does not contribute to general appeals for pooled funding, in some circumstances they will consider partnership funding. Where applicants wish to propose a partnership funding model, applicants will be expected to argue the case for such an approach within their Outline application.

Where applicants wish to seek funding for more than one project, the Foundation is willing to consider more than one Outline application from the same organisation. However, applicants should bear in mind that it is unlikely that more than one Outline application from a single PI within a given funding round would be shortlisted.

Additional Information

Approximately 20% of Outline applicants are invited to submit a Full Application. Around 500 applications are received per round, of which around 10% are funded.

The whole application process is likely to take between six and eight months for most projects.

Value Notes

Grants will normally range in size from £10,000 up to £500,000, with most lying between £50,000 and £300,000.

Occasionally the Foundation will make grants larger than £500,000 but these often require a bespoke timescale for consideration and decision, which will be discussed with applicants. Many of the large-scale projects build on earlier Foundation involvement in individual projects, initiatives or clusters of work.

The Foundation occasionally makes smaller grants for pilots or research, development and analysis work costing less than £10,000.

Most funded projects are between six months and three years in duration, but proposals that have a longer timescale will be considered. Projects are funded at 100% of eligible costs, covering directly incurred and directly allocated costs.

Eligible costs include:

  • Salaries up to the Foundation’s salary cap (for both UK and non-UK staff), National Insurance, and employer pension contributions (up to the salary cap).
  • Cost of living and incremental pay increases (up to a maximum 5% per annum).
  • Estates costs for HEI staff who are not permanent staff or PIs (pro rata basis).
  • Overheads for non-HEIs (not expected to exceed 60% as a proportion of salaries).
  • Consultants (daily rates usually within range £250 – £800).
  • Equipment.
  • Travel and subsistence.
  • Data collection/ fieldwork.
  • Costs of events, publications and dissemination activities.
  • Admin and office expenses.


The following are not eligible for funding:

  • Individuals without a formal employment or other relationship with the institution hosting the grant.
  • Projects led by individuals unaffiliated to any particular organisation.
  • Projects led by schools or further education colleges.
  • Projects led by undergraduates or Master’s students.
  • PhD fees or projects where the main purpose is to support a PhD.
  • The establishment of academic posts.
  • Ongoing costs or the costs of ‘rolling out’ existing work or services.
  • ‘Dissemination-only’ projects, including campaigning work, which are not connected to the Foundation’s funded work.
  • Local charities, replacement for statutory funding, or local social services or social welfare provision.
  • Requests for financial help or educational fees from or on behalf of individuals.

Unless special permission is granted, applications for projects that are being considered by another funder at the same time will not be accepted. The Foundation is unlikely to fund proposals that have been unsuccessful elsewhere unless the project is outstanding and central to their areas of interest.

Terms and Conditions

Each Outline application is screened by one or more members of the grants team. When assessing applications they will consider the following factors:

  • Relevance – an interesting question/issue that fits the Nuffield Foundation’s mission and is relevant to the questions in their three domains. There should be a clear articulation of what applicants intend to do, why it matters, and what difference it will make.
  • Rigour – for analysis and drawing conclusions as well as design/data collection. Methods need to be right for the question (and many of the questions need some quantitative analysis).
  • Engagement – with policy and/or practice, as well as public dissemination through the media and other channels. Engagement needs to be end-to-end, not just at dissemination stage.
  • Impact – explanation of the potential for impact: clarity of outputs and outcomes and the relationship between the two.
  • Resources – strong team and appropriate budget.

The full terms and conditions guidance document can be found on the Foundation’s website.

Application Procedure

There are two funding rounds each year.

Applications to the 2017/18 funding rounds must be submitted by the following deadlines:

  • May 2018 meeting:
    • Outline application deadline: 2 October 2017
    • Full application deadline: 12 January 2018.
  • November 2018 meeting:
    • Outline application deadline: 16 March 2018
    • Full application deadline: 6 July 2018.

Addresses and contacts

For further information on how to obtain this grant locally, please contact the following:

  1. Enquiries
    Nuffield Foundation
    28 Bedford Square
    WC1B 3JS
    Tel: 020 7631 0566
    Fax: 020 7323 4877

MRC Call notice – Confidence in Global Nutrition and Health Research

MRC is pleased to announce our Confidence in Global Nutrition and Health Research call as part of our suite of activities under the Global Challenges Research Fund (GCRF). The research supported through this call will contribute to the UKs commitment to research for the benefit of Low and Middle Income Countries (LMICs).

These are institutional pump-priming awards, with the funds providing an opportunity to define research questions and develop strategies in global nutrition research, and to establish and consolidate UK-LMIC partnerships.

The call was launched on 27th June 2017. Applications open on the 4th of July and close on the 14th September 2017. 

For details and guidance on how to apply please follow the link below: