Typical NREPP Submission Cycle title with four seasons noted in a circle with four arrow buttons to match each season. Summer has "Information is published in a Federal Register notice." underneath it. Fall has "The submission period begins." underneath it. Winter has "The submission period closes, and program assessment begins." underneath it. Spring has "Programs receive notification of SAMHSA's decision." underneath it.
When Summer is clicked, a frame opens with the following text: Summer: Information on the submission period and minimum review requirements is published in a Federal Register notice, prior to the open submission period. (The Federal Register notice for the current cycle (PDF, 58KB) was published in September 2011.)
When Fall is clicked, a frame opens with the following text: Fall: The 3-month submission period begins in the fall; the most recent submission period began on November 1, 2011. Throughout the submission period, program developers can use the NREPP Online Submission System to upload relevant electronic documents.
When Winter is clicked, a frame opens with the following text: Winter: At the close of the submission period, NREPP staff carefully screen the submitted materials for evidence that the interventions meet the minimum review requirements; the most recent submission period ended on February 1, 2012. Only interventions that meet these requirements are considered for acceptance, and the final selections are determined by the availability of SAMHSA's funding resources. Special consideration may be given to submissions related to SAMHSA's current areas of interest.
When Spring is clicked, a frame opens with the following text: Spring: Programs receive notification of SAMHSA's decision. Accepted programs are added to the list of other interventions awaiting review. Programs that are not accepted for review are given the reason for decline and are welcomed to resubmit during future open submission periods once the submission packet has been revised by the program developer to address deficiencies.