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Centers for Disease Control and Prevention FY 2010 Budget May 14, 2009. CDC’s FY 2010 President’s Budget. CDC/ATSDR FY 2010 President’s Budget Total Funding Level: $10.1 billion, $22.5 million below FY 2009. *includes PHS Evaluation Transfers, Supplementals and ATSDR.
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CDC/ATSDR FY 2010 President’s Budget Total Funding Level: $10.1 billion, $22.5 million below FY 2009
*includes PHS Evaluation Transfers, Supplementals and ATSDR
Increased resources in FY 2010 will be used to reduce HIV infections, increase access to care, and reduce health disparities.
Seven out of every ten American deaths are from chronic diseases each year. About one-fourth of people with chronic conditions have one or more daily activity limitations.
School Health (+5.1 million)
Safe Motherhood – Prevention of Teen Pregnancy (+5.1 million)
Racial and Ethnic Approach to Community Health (REACH) (+4.1 million)
During FY 2010, the PHEP cooperative agreement will continue to provide technical assistance and resources to public health departments to improve their emergency preparedness and response capabilities.
Increased resources in FY 2010 will be used to provide additional funding to state and local health departments through the PHEP Cooperative agreement.
Increased resources in FY 2010 will be used to fully fund all sample sizes and surveys and will reinstate the reductions in operational capacity that have been implemented in the past several years.
CDC’s leadership in the area of autism is focused on understanding rates and trends, advancing public health research into risk and protective factors, improving early detection and diagnosis, and increasing awareness among the public and private healthcare providers.
Increased resources in FY 2010 will be used to support the President’s Initiative for autism surveillance activities to include a broader age-range of target populations and support efforts of the Study to Explore Early Development (SEED) to address public concern over the causes of autism and other developmental disabilities.
The FY 2010 Health Marketing budget will continue to fund CDC priority prevention areas.
This reduction will maintain full funding for, and will not have a negative impact on, key communication tools: