The Tote Board had appointed NCSS to administer the Tote Board Social Service Fund (TBSSF) since 2006. TBSSF provides grants for critical and strategic social service programmes, new programmes, capability enhancement and capital funding for the social service sector.
>> Read more on the Fund Allocation Guidelines of Tote Board Social Service Fund
More information on the eligibility criteria is available here
All applications should be submitted through the Funds Application System (FAS). Please go to e-services using your social service organisation ID and password to access FAS.
For applications for funding of social service programmes, applications should be submitted prior to the commencement of the programmes. Funding will not commence until approval of the application has been obtained.
For applications for funding of Capital projects, please note that the project should not commence before funding support has been approved.
Applications will be tabled for approval on a regular basis. To help us process your application expediently, please ensure that you have provided all necessary supporting documents and that the application form is properly completed by the end of each grant call. Please take note of the grant call timelines as the FAS will only be open during this period:
applications for funding of new programmes and capital projects, renewal of funding for existing programmes and requests for change in funding of existing programmes
Note: The dates shown above may be subject to changes. This webpage will be updated should there be any changes in the approval and grant call dates.
| Services Committee Meeting*
||1 Feb 2018 - 1 Mar 2018
||3 May 2018 - 31 May 2018
||9 Aug 2018 - 6 Sep 2018
||1 Nov 2018 - 29 Nov 2018
* For new programmes with a funding request of more than $500k, the approval dates will be extended up to another 2 months with the final approving authority by Tote Board
For more details on the application procedures, please contact:
Mr Shahrul Khairy Shazuli
National Council of Social Service