The deadline is September 15, 2023.
This year's competition offers over 400 awards in more than 135 countries to teach, conduct research, and carry out professional projects. Fulbright awards are budgeted to cover travel and living costs in-country for the grantee and their accompanying dependents, but can vary by host country and award type.
Applications are submitted directly by you and awards made directly to you (not through SU); and are typically aligned with your planned sabbatical.
Note: you can only apply to one award per cycle.
Need help with where to start, identifying awards, or the application process, read on or contact Jenna Isakson, SU's Fulbright Scholar Liaison.
The Fulbright Scholar Program was established by Congress in 1946 and is the United States' flagship international educational and cultural exchange program for professionals and academics. The program is administered by the Institute of International Education (IIE) and funded by the Department of State's Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs. Every year, more than 900 awards are made to U.S. Scholars.
The program builds networks of scholars, promotes collaborations, encourages international partnerships, strengthens international competencies, and increases global understanding.
The benefits of participating in the Fulbright Scholar Program are many:
Below provides an overview of the program and application process:
The IIE-hosted webinars will feature the U.S. Scholar Program, awards and the application process. Register to join and learn more:
Visit the Webinar Schedule for details about events throughout the competition, featuring specific countries, regions and disciplines.
Note that any times listed for webinars or other live resource events are in U.S. Eastern time. Can't join live? All webinars are archived on our site here.
View the full eligibility requirements on the Fulbright website here.
In your application, you will propose a project within one of the following categories:
In Fulbright terminology, "award" is used interchangeably with "opportunity." The first step in your application process is identifying an award that will best suit your project.
You'll want to consider:
Begin your search here:
Review the full details of these sections here.
If you receive an award - Congratulations! Please notify OSP so we can help to celebrate your success!
By participating in a Fulbright IEA seminar, you can build your institution’s capacity for international education, gain a cross-cultural perspective, and open doors to collaboration with colleagues and students throughout the world.
Learn more about the International Educator Administrators (IEA) program on the Fulbright Website.
This is a unique opportunity for U.S. academics and established professionals to engage in two- to six-week, project-based exchanges at host institutions across the globe
Learn more about the program and application process here.
Read more about the program here.
The purpose of the Fulbright-Hays Group Projects Abroad (GPA) Program is to promote, improve, and develop the study of modern foreign languages and area studies in the United States. The program provides opportunities for faculty, teachers, and undergraduate and graduate students to conduct group projects overseas. Projects may include either (1) short-term seminars, curriculum development, or group research or study, or (2) long-term advanced intensive language programs.
There are three types of GPA short-term projects:
The Fulbright-Hays GPA opportunity is administered by the Department of Education. More information can be found here.