National Rifle Association (NRA) Foundation Grant - Idaho
Grants to Idaho Nonprofits and Agencies for
Firearm Safety, Education, and Shooting Sports
Firearm Safety, Education, and Shooting Sports
Foundation / Corporation
National Rifle Association (NRA) Foundation
11/02/16 11:59 PM EST
Grants averaging $5,000 to $6,000 to Idaho nonprofit organizations and governmental agencies for education and awareness about firearm safety and shooting sports. Funding is specifically intended to fund programs that instruct on firearm and hunting safety, history, marksmanship, and participation in the shooting sports.
In addition, the NRA Foundation Grant Program provides supplies, equipment, and financial support to a variety of programs geared towards youth, women, law enforcement, veterans, disabled, and the general public, including:
- General Shooting Programs
- Competitive Shooting
- Education, Training, and Safety
- Hunting and Conservation
- Community Outreach
- Range Improvement Projects
- Historical Education
The average NRA Foundation grant award is approximately $5,000 - $6,000.
Multi-year funding is not supported.
An applicant may be an incorporated or otherwise state-recognized nonprofit organization, 501(c) entity, or government agency, and must possess a unique Federal Employer Identification Number (EIN) issued by the Internal Revenue Service.
Applicants shall not discriminate against any member, person, or other user of its facilities or equipment on the basis of age, race, color, sex, or national origin. Applicants are not required to be members of or have association with the NRA to receive funds under this grant program.
The following organizations are NOT eligible for grants:
- Labor organizations
- NRA Foundation State Fund Committees
- Friends of NRA Committees
- Private businesses and enterprises, including LLCs
- Other organizations or groups that have not been assigned a Federal Employer Identification Number by the - Internal Revenue Service
If your organization is not recognized by the IRS as a 501(c)(3) entity, the project or activity for which you seek funding must provide a public benefit equal to or in excess of the amount sought. For example, if you seek funding to conduct a Women on Target event or to support a youth league, both of which are open to the public, the public benefit is clear. Public benefit may also be shown by qualified groups benefiting from the project or activity. For example, a project or activity that provides a benefit equal to, or in excess of, the amount sought to the Boy Scouts, a school, a local law enforcement agency, a veterans group, a church, or other qualified groups may meet this requirement – a requirement likely easier met when your organization provides free access to such groups, as our applicants generally do. Similarly, projects or activities that further amateur sports competitions may meet the public benefit requirement. Please note, however, that simply being open to the public, and charging the public for use, does not provide a public benefit.
The NRA Foundation considers requests for certain trap machines to be range improvements. These machines are considered to be commercial grade and are designed to be a permanent fixture at a range (regardless of their portability). The following machines are considered to be range improvements:
- Club 275 ATA
- Super Sporter
- PRO ATA Set
- Trio Field Simulator
Other similar machines to those listed above will also be considered range improvements.
The following activities or projects are not eligible for funding:
- Deficit financing (payment for something already purchased or reimbursement for an event that has already taken place)
- Projects for commercial ventures, i.e., private businesses
- Projects that require membership in the NRA or in the applying club or group (NOTE: requesting organizations may be private or open only to members, PROVIDED that the project or activities for which funding is sought is open to the public. Documentation must demonstrate this public benefit to be eligible for funding.)
- Organizations or groups that have not submitted final reports for previously awarded grants
- Administrative fees, office overhead, advertising, or other similar charges
- Multi-year funding of projects. Requests must be submitted for consideration each year for that year’s costs
- Raffle items or prizes
- Landscaping or related equipment (lawnmowers, tractors, weedeaters, snowblowers, etc.)
- Duty ammunition for law enforcement (only training ammunition can be funded)
- Archery-only requests (archery programs may only be considered if they are part of an overarching shooting program OR part of the National Archery in the Schools Program (NASP))
The primary contact listed in the grant application should add email@example.com to their contact list or address book.
Before starting your grant application, please review the funding source's website listed below for updates/changes/addendums/conferences/LOIs.
If you have questions as to whether a project or program qualifies for funding, please send a written summary of your proposal to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Steve Vreeland, NRA Field Representative
NRA Foundation Grants
11250 Waples Mill Road
Fairfax, VA 22030
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