For questions regarding JIT requirements for a specific grant application, contact the assigned grants management specialist.
But there are some basic pieces of advice that you can follow to ensure your experience is more bliss and less baloney!
First things first, minimize the risk of identity theft.
Now, it’s safe to assume that your birth certificate and social security card are not pinned up on a bulletin board right behind your computer, but if there are pictures of family members or friends hanging in web cam view, why not just relocate them for duration of your video chat time.
After you develop and submit your grant application and the Center for Scientific Review (CSR) and NCI receive and assign it, it will undergo the NIH Peer Review process to ensure that your application receives fair, independent, expert, and timely review so that the most promising research may be funded.
The NIH peer review system consists of two sequential levels of review mandated in 1974 by Section 475 of the Public Health Service Act.
This dual review process provides a more objective evaluation than a single level of peer review by guaranteeing that the members of the scientific research community evaluate the project’s scientific and technical merit.The goal of the system is to provide the responsible NIH official with the best advice available regarding both scientific and societal values and needs.The two levels of the NCI Peer Review process: These requests are not a Notice of Award (No A) or a guarantee of funding.JIT information must be submitted for review and evaluation prior to an award being made.JIT information must be submitted electronically using the Just-in-Time feature in the e RA Commons.Find additional information about JIT Procedures in the Grants Policy Manual.