INVESTING IN BC CONSERVATION SINCE 1981

HCTF recognizes the importance of environmental stewardship and invests in projects that create stewards. Stewards include individuals, practitioners, and community organizations who take responsibility for promoting, monitoring, conserving, and restoring ecosystems to ultimately result in enduring conservation outcomes for fish and wildlife and their habitats. Proposed projects must align with our purposes as laid out in the Wildlife Act.

HCTF prefers stewardship projects that create stewards through community-based, hands on engagement programs, including Citizen Science. Stewardship projects may include some on-the-ground components such as habitat restoration.

For applicants interested in School-based programs, please see our HCTF Education Grants.

Stewardship proposals:

  • Should focus on engaging people to increase their knowledge, awareness, and understanding of fish, wildlife and their habitats.
  • Should have the ultimate goal of changing behaviours and/or attitudes towards fish, wildlife and habitat conservation.
  • May involve direct action in which people are stewarding the land (e.g., restoring a wetland, creating specific habitat features, removing invasive plants).
  • May involve indirect action in which proponents work with others to achieve positive outcomes for fish and wildlife (e.g., landowner contact programs, citizen science, hands-on community engagement programs).
  • Must be based on current best practices to increase conservation behaviours in the target audience.
  • If your proposal involves outreach activities, be sure to describe who the specific target audience is and explain how you will reach your target audience.
  • Where there are Citizen Science elements, proposals should also:
    • Describe how the information collected will be used to directly address a conservation issue for fish and wildlife or their habitats.
    • Describe what training methods will be provided for volunteers to ensure sound data collection (what format of training, how often, who will deliver).
    • Describe what methods of Quality Assurance/Quality Control will be applied to data collected.
    • Describe how data will be stored, managed and shared with decision makers or other relevant groups.

How Much Money Can I Apply For?

Each year, HCTF provides approximately $600,000 in Stewardship Grants. There is no upper limit on funding requests but there is a 5-year limit to project funding*. Stewardship Grant budgets typically range from $10,000 to over $80,000 annually, with an average grant of approximately $30,000.

Note that projects requesting significantly higher amounts of funding will be reviewed with greater scrutiny to assess cost-effectiveness and to ensure the potential conservation benefits justify this level of funding. When reviewing proposals, our Board also considers the multi-year implications of investments.

* After 5 years of continued HCTF funding, a proponent can access another cycle of funding by reapplying using the Continuing – New 5-Year Cycle application form.

Eligibility

  • Applicant Eligibility

    HCTF Stewardship grants are available to anyone who has who has a good idea that benefits fish, wildlife and habitat in British Columbia. Proponents can include:

    • Provincial government agencies
    • First Nations
    • Municipal/Regional government
    • NGO (Non-government organizations)
    • Academic Institutions
    • Industry
    • Individuals (consultants who apply should provide credentials to indicate their abilities to complete the proposal)

    HCTF strongly encourages cost-shared proposals, and project leaders should explore the possibility of partnerships with other organizations or agencies (local, provincial or federal).

     

  • Ineligible Project Activities

    The following activities and types of projects are not eligible for Stewardship Grant funding:

    • Non-applied research. (Note that research focused on understanding population baselines and conservation status of species, and/or research that identifies key opportunities for restoration, enhancement, maintenance, or acquisition is eligible for HCTF funding)
    • Training costs for project personnel
    • Law enforcement activities
    • Fish rearing, farming, stocking, or hatchery projects
    • Wildlife rescue or rehabilitation centres
    • Captive breeding and rearing, except for activities or circumstances that will result in clear and positive outcomes for recovery of native species populations
    • Feeding of wildlife species with the exception of activities that are part of population recovery projects
    • Control of native wildlife
    • Salaries for regular Provincial government employees (wages for Auxiliary employees dedicated to the proposed project are eligible)
    • Salmon-only projects that do not also benefit provincially managed fish species or their habitats
    • Marine projects, except for activities that occur in estuary habitat
    • Mapping-only projects. Note that mapping may be a component of a larger, eligible HCTF proposal
    • Development or production of curriculum guidebooks or publication materials for fishing and hunting, tour activities
    • Hosting or organizing conferences (note that presenting/speaking at conferences may be an eligible activity if it is clearly tied to the management of the species/habitat in your project and it is a cost-effective way to share project results)
    • Production or sponsorship of commercial programs
    • Stand-alone interpretative materials, signs and services that are not part of a larger, eligible HCTF project
    • Creation or management of stand-alone electronic databases, websites, or file systems

    Please note that all Stewardship Grant proposals have the same eligibility restrictions, deadlines, application requirements, and review criteria as E&R Grants, unless specified otherwise.


Application Cycle

The Stewardship grant stream operates on the same cycle as the Enhancement and Restoration granting stream. HCTF operates on a standard fiscal year, running from 1 April – 31 March. For example, a proposal submitted on November 1, 2019 would request funding to support project activities to take place between 1 April, 2020 and 31 March, 2021. Proposals are approved on an annual basis—a multi-year project must apply EACH YEAR for funding for the next year’s activities.

  • HCTF Survey Apply

    Submission of HCTF Stewardship Grant Applications is through the Survey Apply application portal. The 2021-22 application deadline is 4:30 PM PST on November 5, 2021.

  • Annual Timeline for HCTF Projects

    HCTF operates on a standard fiscal year, running from 1 April – 31 March. For example, a proposal submitted on November 1, 2019 would request funding to support project activities to take place between 1 April, 2020 and 31 March, 2021. Proposals are approved on an annual basis—a multi-year project must apply EACH YEAR for funding for the next year’s activities.

    November

    HCTF Online Application Submission

    Submission of both HCTF Enhancement and Restoration Grant and HCTF Stewardship Grant Applications is through the HCTF Online application portal. The application deadline this year is 4:30 PM PST on November 5, 2021. HCTF Online typically opens in early to mid-September, but Application worksheets are available earlier for use drafting your proposal.

    November & December

    Review Stage 1: Primary Reviewer Submission

    Applications for NEW projects are first sent to a Primary Reviewer, typically a subject expert, who assesses the project on areas such as its proposed objectives, methodology, and cost/benefits.

    January & February

    Review Stage 2: Technical Review Committee Evaluation

    All Applications (i.e., seed, new, and continuing proposals) are then evaluated on technical merits by a committee of experts, composed of both government and non-government biologists. Our technical committees are divided broadly into Fisheries, Wildlife, Stewardship, Wild Sheep, and White Sturgeon subject areas. The technical reviewers meet to discuss, score, rank, and make a funding recommendation for each proposal based on their technical evaluation and the Primary Review.

    Early to Mid-March

    Review Stage 3: Board

    The HCTF Board of Directors meets in early March to make final funding decisions. The comments and recommendations from the previous stages are taken into account by the Board. Funding decisions are final. For those proposals that are not approved, applicants will receive communication from HCTF explaining the reasons for the decision. Often this feedback can be used to improve the proposal for potential re-submission in future years.

    End of March

    Approved Projects

    A Preliminary Approved Projects List is posted on the HCTF website in mid-March. Official notifications are emailed to individual proponents before the end of the month.

    April

    Conditional Grant Agreement

    Once you have been notified that your proposal has been approved for funding, HCTF will mail you a Conditional Grant Agreement which must be signed and returned to HCTF in order to receive your first installment cheque.

    April 1 – March 31

    Project Activities are Completed

    Proposed project activities can begin on 1 April of the year in which they are approved. If a proposal is approved subject to a funding condition, that funding condition must be met prior to commencing any work.

    Note that HCTF funds multi-year projects one year at a time. To apply for multi-year funding, you must submit a continuing application each year of the project using the appropriate form.

    April 15 the following year

    Reporting Obligations

    Each fiscal year’s project activities must be complete by March 31. Grant Reports are due annually on April 15th.


Conditional Grant Agreement

  • What is a Conditional Grant Agreement?

    The Habitat Conservation Trust Foundation uses conditional grant agreements to transfer monies to a proponent for an approved HCTF project. Unlike unconditional grants (which can be used for any purpose the recipient sees fit), a conditional grant is for a specific purpose and may not be used for any other project.

    The conditional grant agreement is like a contract in that it is signed by both parties and contains specific conditions for spending the approved budget. The underlying basis for the agreement is the proposal submitted by the proponent and approved by HCTF, although HCTF may include additional conditions to the proposal before approving it.

    While each conditional grant agreement pertains to the individual project, there are some terms and conditions common to all HCTF conditional grant agreements. Some of these include:

    • The term of the agreement – April 1st to March 31st unless otherwise specified in the agreement.
    • Reporting requirements are linked to payment process.
    • All project communications materials must recognize funding support from HCTF.
    • Projects must acquire and maintain appropriate insurance and provide HCTF with insurance certification where required.
    • Project leaders are required to obtain written pre-approval from HCTF for any equipment or asset purchases required for the project that cost $1,000 or greater that were not stated in the approved proposal.

    You can view an HCTF sample Conditional Grant Agreement – please note that this is a general template and specific terms may vary depending on the project.

  • Conditional Grant Agreements

    Please note that your project final approval is subject to you (or you organization) entering into a Conditional Grant Agreement with HCTF. In the weeks following the receipt of your preliminary approval letter, you will be mailed two copies of a conditional grant agreement and an accompanying checklist. Please read your grant agreement carefully, and complete all requirements on the checklist before returning to HCTF. Questions? Please contact our Financial Officer.

  • Insurance

    All non-government project leaders will need to provide HCTF with a Certificate of Insurance for General Liability (CGL) indicating that HCTF has been added as an additional insured (see section 9 of the sample Conditional Grant Agreement above for details). Your insurer can assist in completing this certificate. It is your responsibility to ensure that your organization is carrying the correct insurance to deliver the project and to budget for your insurance costs accordingly in your proposal.

    Important Note: For projects that require more than one year to complete (i.e. multi-year projects), a new conditional grant agreement is required for each year of the project and it is tied to the approved proposal for that year.

The deadline for the 2022-23 intake is Friday November 5th, 2021 at 4:30PM PST. Please note that late applications will not be accepted. All Applications and supporting documents must be submitted using the online Survey Apply system (FAQ Page). We cannot accept applications by email.

HCTF recognizes the importance of environmental stewardship and invests in projects that create stewards. Stewards include individuals, practitioners, and community organizations who take responsibility for promoting, monitoring, conserving, and restoring ecosystems to ultimately result in enduring conservation outcomes for fish and wildlife and their habitats. Proposed projects must align with our purposes as laid out in the Wildlife Act.

HCTF prefers stewardship projects that create stewards through community-based, hands on engagement programs, including Citizen Science. Stewardship projects may include some on-the-ground components such as habitat restoration.

If your proposal focuses primarily on applied research, inventory or habitat restoration for fish or wildlife, you should apply under the Enhancement & Restoration Grant and select the Fisheries or Wildlife project group. Visit out Enhancement & Restoration Apply page.

For applicants interested in School-based programs, please see our HCTF Education Grants.

Stewardship Guidelines and Application Forms

Guidance for Applicants 2022-23

  • Stewardship Application Worksheets

    Before beginning your application on the Apply system, we strongly recommend that you complete your application using the Word worksheets.

    Three different Word Worksheets are available, depending on the type of proposal you will submit:

      1. New proposals (first-time proposals or proposals in which a new 5-year phase is starting)
      2. Continuing proposals (proposals that have received previous HCTF funding and are in Year 2, 3, 4, 5)
      3. Seed proposals (small grants up to $5000 maximum to conduct preliminary work to develop a full proposal in future)

    Note that HCTF funds multi-year projects one year at a time – you must submit a continuing application each year of the project.

    Once you have completed your application in the Word Worksheet, you can copy and paste the information into the Survey Apply online system.


    New Projects (Year 1)

    • This project has not been funded by HCTF before;
    • If this project is related to one previously funded HCTF, the objectives and/or activities have changed substantially from those originally approved;
    • It was not approved for funding in a previous year but has been revised to address the Technical Review Committee’s and/or the Board’s concerns.
      • If you are re-applying for HCTF funding for a project that was not approved in the past, please use the New Project form.
      • If changes have been made to the project scope or technical approach of a Continuing Multi-year Project, a New Project application form must be submitted.
      • Continuing projects that were approved for “One Year Only” must apply using the ‘New Project’ form.

    Note: Please make sure to complete the Multi-Year Budget table to show your planned funding requests for future years; estimated amounts are acceptable.

    New Project Worksheet

    Continuing Projects (Year 2 – Year 5)

    • This is a multi-year project;
    • This project is in its second or subsequent year of HCTF funding based on the number of years approved in the Year 1 proposal;
    • This project develops on a previously funded project; the objectives are essentially the same as originally approved, although some aspect (e.g. location, site, species, timing) may be altered slightly.
      • Continuing projects must provide a summary of progress-to-date for the previous years’ work, and explain how the current year’s work will contribute to the overall project objectives.
      • If changes have been made to the project scope or technical approach of a Continuing Project, then a ‘New Project’ application form must be submitted.
      • Proponents should not self-extend. For example, if a 3-year Multi-year proposal is approved, the Year 3 proposal must be the final year. If funding for a 4th and 5th year is desired, the Year 4 request must be submitted as a New proposal as Year 1 of 2.
      • Continuing projects that were approved for “One Year Only” must apply using the ‘New Project’ form.
    • If significant changes are planned to the Objectives and Activities, it’s best to submit as a New proposal.

    Note: HCTF funds multi-year projects one year at a time – you must submit a continuing application for each year of the project.

    Continuing Project Worksheet

    New Phase (New 5-Year Cycle)

    • HCTF administers Continuing projects in 5-year cycles. Projects with a lifespan longer than 5 years must be identified and approved by HCTF at the initiation of the new 5-year cycle project.
    • Once a longer-term continuing project has completed 5 years, the applicant must submit a New Phase proposal for Year 1 and use the same project name and number. HCTF will re-evaluate the project’s goals and objectives considering HCTF’s other funding priorities
    • If the New Phase proposal is approved for multi-year funding, subsequent Years (Year 2, 3, 4, 5) are submitted as Continuing proposals.
    • This type of proposal should explain exactly what has been accomplished over the past 5 years and provide a detailed work plan for the next 5-year cycle.

    Note: For New Phase proposals, it is important to include a detailed summary of your results achieved in the previous 5-year cycle in the “Progress to Date” section of the application form (Reviewers do not have access to your previous years’ grant reports).

    New Phase Worksheet (New 5-year Cycle)

    HCTF Budget Table Template

    For all proposal applications except for seed, use the Excel spreadsheet to develop your budget. You will also upload this same spreadsheet to the online Survey Apply system.

    HCTF Budget Table 2022-23

     

    Budget Instructions

    For more details on completing your budget table please refer to the instruction document below.

    HCTF Budget Instructions

     

    Important Note: Your budget should contain enough detail for reviewers to determine if it is cost effective. Be sure to explain any differences from previous years—if your budget or activities are different from those you predicted, or if you want to alter the length of your project, provide a rationale for these changes.

    Check carefully that you have:

    • placed proposed expenditures in the correct sections;
    • included your full project budget, not just the portions that you are asking HCTF to fund;
    • included only the detailed costs for the coming year;
    • filled in the Multi-Year Budget table and Capital Items table, if relevant;
    • explained any administration fees; and,
    • captured any anticipated partner contributions.

    Seed Projects

    • Seed grants are for proponents who have an idea for a new enhancement and restoration project but need to do some planning and preliminary work to develop their idea before submitting a full new proposal.
    • Proponents may apply for seed funding of up to $5,000 to help fill information gaps, explore project feasibility, identify project partners, and prepare technical information. Note that this funding is not for a small, stand-alone project; the seed grant activities are meant to culminate in development of a full HCTF proposal (submitted within two years).
    Seed Project Worksheet SEED Budget Table 2022-23

  • Example Table - Objectives and Activities

    Following is a link to an example table for the objectives and activities section of the proposal.

    Note: The Measures of Success (MOS) should be specific quantitative targets that can be used to track desired change and project success. Short-term outputs (e.g. number of workshops held) can be useful to track project progress. However, assessing conservation success also depends on evaluating longer-term outcomes (e.g. changes in awareness or behaviours), so you should include at least 2-3 long term outcome measures of success (e.g. population increase for species of interest, increased awareness in community through post-program survey).

How to Apply

Submission of Stewardship Grant Applications is through the HCTF Survey Apply system. Please note that all applications must be submitted using Survey Apply. HCTF cannot accept applications by email.

Note: All proposal groups/categories (i.e., Fisheries, Wildlife, Stewardship, Wild Sheep, White Sturgeon) are submitted through the Survey Apply program “Enhancement & Restoration and Stewardship Grants” (ERS). The application form contains a drop-down question so applicants can select their proposal group. All Seed proposals are submitted through the Survey Apply program “Seed Grants (ERS/Stewardship only).

The application deadline is Friday November 5th, 2021 at 4:30PM PST.

Survey Apply Application System

Apply Online

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

FAQ Page

 

Stewardship Application Checklist

Stewardship proposals should:

  • Indicate how long benefits of any agreements and education/outreach efforts are expected to persist. What are the risks to the longevity of these efforts (i.e. increased knowledge does not last forever in individuals or groups and will need to be repeated to sustain benefits)? How will these risks be mitigated?
  • Indicate if there will be costs to maintain the project investment(s), for example non-legal land stewardship agreement and education efforts will need to be renewed on a regular basis.

To ensure you submit a good proposal, make sure to:

  • Explain how your project matches HCTF goals
  • Include details: What, Where, How, When, Why
  • Make a clear link between how your project outcomes will lead to improved management of fish and/or wildlife, or habitat
  • Include enough detail in the proposal form, do not rely on attachments
  • Complete all sections in the form
  • Proofread your proposal for clarity, typos and good grammar

If you have questions about your project’s eligibility, your proposal, what our reviewers are looking for, or any other details of application and grant management, contact us to ask!

How are Grant Applications Reviewed?

Each proposal goes through a multi-level, objective, technical review process prior to final Board decisions. These three main stages of review, as outlined on the Stewardship Grant Cycle webpage include an assessment by a primary reviewer, and a review by a technical committee, prior to being sent to the Board for final funding decisions.

  • What do our primary reviewers look for?

    • Does the proposal define the management or conservation issue well?
    • Is the need for this project clearly supported?
    • Are the project objectives clearly explained and linked to the issue statement?
    • Are the objectives realistic and attainable?
    • How well are the activities and methods explained?
    • Is the timeline realistic?
    • Does the proposal provide a plan or strategy to evaluate success?
    • How well are the measures of success explained?
    • How well does the proposal describe larger ecosystem benefits and implications to fish and wildlife populations?
    • Are the potential positive and negative impacts of the project explained?
    • How realistic is the project budget?
    • Is the proposed work technically feasible?

     

    Download the Technical Assessment of your Proposal: Review Criteria at a Glance document for more information about what our technical reviewers look for.

  • What do our technical reviewers look for?

    • A detailed description of the conservation issue you will address
    • A summary of your prior experience and knowledge in leading this type of work
    • Realistic objectives that are linked to the issue statement
    • Well-explained methods which are based on current and accepted best practices for stewardship
    • Clearly defined target audience with an explanation of how your proposed approach is designed to reach that audience
    • For educational and outreach programs, there is ongoing contact rather than only a 1-time event
    • Clear and specific Measures of Success*
    • For Citizen science programs or other specialized surveys, that you have the necessary technical expertise in place
    • Tangible outcomes (How many stewards will be created? What attitudes or behaviours will change as a result of this project? How will this project improve conservation of fish and wildlife?)

    *Measures of Success should be specific quantitative targets that can be used to track desired change and project success. They can be short, medium or long term. Although it is common to report on outputs (e.g. number of workshops held, number of nestboxes installed), assessing conservation success also depends on evaluating outcomes (e.g. changes in landowner behaviour, reduction in mortality of migrating western toads).

     

    Download the Technical Assessment of your Proposal: Review Criteria at a Glance document for more information about what our technical reviewers look for.

  • What does our Board look for?

    • Alignment with HCTF priorities and strategic plan
    • Eligibility of activities and expenses
    • Cost-effectiveness—do the proposed benefits justify the investment of HCTF funds compared to other projects?
    • Conservation need—did the proposal build a compelling case that the project will lead to positive conservation outcomes for fisheries, wildlife, and habitat in BC?
    • Are there management applications from this work?
    • Endurance of conservation benefits – will the benefits to fish/ wildlife/ habitat persist over biologically relevant timeframes?

HCTF is working to implement a new online reporting system for the next cycle. Reporting requirements will remain relatively consistent from recent years with a new simplified and easy-to-use structure. Our new cloud-based system will provide significant improvements by streamlining workflow and adding automated services to increase convenience. We are very excited to integrate this new system to add more clarity and functionality to our reporting processes.

The next deadline for submitting grant reports is April 15th, 2022.

Reporting Requirements

  • Why do we have reports?

    HCTF has a responsibility to our contributors to ensure that funds are invested in activities and projects that contribute to conservation of fish, wildlife, and habitat in BC. Grant reports allow HCTF to evaluate:

    • compliance with the proposal (that the funds were used for the activities and goals for which they were intended) and
    • conservation outcomes (or reasonable progress towards them).

  • Report Submission

    Consistent with HCTF’s operating cycle and with the end date of most conditional grant agreements, projects must be completed by March 31st.

    • All grant reports are due April 15th.
    • Email your report to reporting@hctf.ca
    • The report should include:
      • High quality photos (with photo credit if necessary)
      • Also attach your final invoice

    Important Note: If your project has produced an annual technical report or journal article, you may attach that document. However, you must still complete Section 6 of the Grant report to provide a synopsis of your project’s results for the grant year, and discuss the other relevant components of this section (i.e. challenges, future activities, contribution of this year to overall project objectives, etc.).


Reporting Templates

Please note, reporting templates are currently being modified and updated worksheets will be posted once they are ready; please check back here.

Other Attachments

  • Technical Reports

    Some HCTF projects produce a comprehensive technical report detailing the methods and analyzing the results. Technical reports may require more time to complete and are therefore not tied to the final payment if the Grant Report is complete. HCTF requires an electronic copy of the technical report once it is completed. Ideally, we would like to receive it as an attachment to the Final Year Grant Report.

  • Peer-Reviewed Journal Articles

    Some projects may produce information that will be published in a peer-review journal. These articles do not constitute a final report, but are of interest to HCTF. We recognize that published journal articles take time for publication. Please send us a PDF copy of the published article or a link to the article, once it is available.

 

Project Evaluation

HCTF uses a variety of methods to assess approved and/or completed projects to ensure that Foundation grants are providing the greatest conservation return on investment. Each year, HCTF staff and/or Board select projects and meet with the project leaders to review project performance. This evaluation includes assessing on-the-ground accomplishments as well as reviewing financial records. For further information, contact the Manager of Biology.

 

  • Project Change Requests

    • If your approved project requires modifications from your original proposal in terms of objectives, activities/methodology, or budget allocation, you must submit a written request to HCTF using the Project Change Request Form. Depending on the nature of your request, it will be reviewed by either HCTF staff or an appropriate technical review committee. Project change requests must be submitted by February 15th and should be sent to karen.barry@hctf.ca.
    • If you wish to reallocate your budget, please also submit a revised budget table (Excel file) which shows the updated amounts if your reallocation is approved (i.e. add a new column with new $ amounts). For example, if you initially had $15K in Wages and you want to reallocate $5k towards Site Supplies, the budget line item for Wages should now be $10K and the Site supplies would be $5K.
    • If you wish to request a budget increase, please contact karen.barry@hctf.ca for additional instructions. Requests for budget increases will be accepted from May 1- November 1 only.

  • Contract Extensions

    Contract Extension Request – Form

    Contract extensions are intended for projects where activities in the proposal could not be completed within the original timeframe. If you also have changes to your project objectives, budget or activities please submit a Project Change request form (see above).

    If you are unable to complete your project within the fiscal year of your Conditional Grant Agreement (April 1st through March 31st, unless otherwise specified), you will need to request a Contract Extension to extend your Agreement into the next fiscal. The annual deadline for contract extension requests is February 15th. An email from the Finance Officer will be sent in early January with the Contract Extension Request Form and instructions to email the completed request to reporting@hctf.ca.

    Please note that even though activities and expenditures will occur in the following fiscal year, they will still be invoiced and reported on under the original Agreement. The Grant Report (see Reporting Tab) will be due when that year’s activities are complete.

    In some cases, a project may have a Contract Extension concurrently with another funded year of the project. HCTF requires that expenditures and project outcomes for each grant must always be tracked, invoiced and reported on separately. That also means that any unspent funds from one grant cannot be “rolled into” the project budget for a subsequent year.

    For example, a multi-year project may receive a contract extension to complete Year 1 activities concurrent to activities already approved for Year 2. Each of these proposals is considered a separate contract. Therefore, you must report for each of them separately by completing a Grant Report for each of these project years, reporting against their respective proposals. That is, you would submit a Grant Report for Year 1, reporting against the Year 1 proposal; and another Grant Report for Year 2, reporting against the Year 2 proposal, even though the Year 1 activities took two years and happened at the same time as the Year 2 activities.

  • HCTF Acknowledgement

    The support provided by HCTF must be acknowledged in any publicity issued, printed or distributed, including signs, displays, reports, announcements, articles, press releases, or media interviews. Full information on HCTF communications guidelines and copies of the HCTF logo are available here.

Stewardship Project Profiles