Scanning the Headlines: Disaster Preparedness (Archive)

Updated on May 5, 2005

Links to full-text articles are provided where available.
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Riccardi, K. Emergency preparedness:  online resources for hospital healthcare and security professionals.  Journal of Healthcare Protection Management.  20(2):49-54, Summer 2004.

Gonzalez, J.  Bio-terrorism, "dirty bombs," hospitals, and security issues.  Journal of Healthcare Protection Management.  20(2):55-59, Summer 2004.

Ault, A.  World Trade Center rescuers face lung distress.  Lancet. 363 9421):1614, May 15, 2004.

Avoid the top 10 mistakes of emergency planning.  Healthcare Security and Emergency Management.  3(5):6-7, May 2004.

McHugh, M.  How prepared are Americans for public health emergencies? Twelve communities weigh in.  Health Affairs.  23(3):201-209, May/June 2004.

This surveillance system goes beyond bioterrorism.  ED Management.  16(5):54-55, May 2004. 

Sloane, T.  Rough and unready. Billions have been spent on terror preparedness, without much result.  Modern Healthcare. 34(16):17, Apr. 19, 2004.

Bravata, D., and others.  Regionalization of Bioterrorism Preparedness and Response.  Evidence Report/Technology Assessment:  Number 96.  AHRQ Publication Number 04-E016-1, April 2004.  Rockville, MD:  Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality, Apr. 2004.

Bowers, P., and others.  Everybody out!  Nursing Management.  35(4):50-54, Apr. 2004.

Planning for disasters and epidemics.  Healthcare Purchasing News.  28(4):30-36, Apr. 2004.

Frykberg, E.  Principles of mass casualty management following terrorist disasters.
Annals of Surgery.  239(3):319-21, Mar. 2004.

Einav, S, and others.  Evacuation priorities in mass casualty terror-related events: implications for contingency planning.  Annals of Surgery. 239(3):304-10, Mar. 2004.

Tilden, C.  Preparing bioterrorism.  Rural Roads.  2(1):4-6, Mar. 2004.

JCAHO.  Strategies for creating and sustaining:  Community-wide emergency preparedness systems.  Rural Roads.  2(1):8-10, Mar. 2004.

Kirkwood, S.  When disaster strikes:  will you be ready?  Rural Roads.  2(1):18-21, Mar. 2004.

Survey shows majority of health care facilities not prepared for bioterrorism.  Healthcare Security and Emergency Management.  3(3):9, Mar. 2004.

Mass decontamination in severe weather conditions requires extra precaution and preparation.  Healthcare Security and Emergency Management.  3(3):1-2, Mar. 2004.

Henning, K., and others.  Health system preparedness for bioterrorism: bringing the tabletop to the hospital.  Journal of the Society of Hospital Epidemiologists of America.  25(2):146-55, Feb. 2004.

Q&A:  hospitals' new role as first responders.  Healthcare Security and Emergency Management.  3(2):10-11, Feb. 2004.

Clements, B., and Evans, R.  Bioterrorism preparedness coordination: an ataxic saga continues.  Public Health Reports.  119(1):16-8, Jan./Feb. 2004.

Stein, B., and others.  Emotional and behavioral consequences of bioterrorism:  planning a public health response.  The Milbank Quarterly.  82(3):413-455, 2004.

Gostin, L.  The model state emergency health powers act:  public health and civil liberties in a time of terrorism.  Health Matrix:  Journal of Law-Medicine.  13(1):3-32, Winter 2003.

Annas, G.  Blinded by bioterrorism:  public health and liberty in the 21st century.  Health Matrix:  Journal of Law-Medicine.  13(1):33-70, Winter 2003.

Huser, T. Are you disaster plans ready, really ready?  Journal of Healthcare Protection Management.  19(1):41-48, Winter 2003.

Michelmore, S.  Special programs for foreign patients and their security concerns.  Journal of Healthcare Protection Management.  19(1):113-116, Winter 2003.

Wyatt, J.  Code red:  ready to roll.  Health Management Technology.  24(11):26-28, Nov. 2003.

ASHP statement on the role of health-system pharmacists in emergency preparedness.  AJHP:  American Journal of Health-System Pharmacy.  60(19):1993-1995, Oct. 1, 2003.

Recent power outage puts spolight on problem areas.  Hospital Peer Review.  28(10):136-137, Oct. 2003.

Kroken, P.  Disaster recovery planning:  HIPAA's expections.  Radiology Management.  25(5):10-12, Sept/Oct 2003.

McCaughrin, W., and Mattammal, M.  Perfect storm:  organizational management of patient care under natural disaster conditions.  Journal of Healthcare Management.  48(5):295-309, Sept./Oct. 2003.

Alexander, G., and Wynia.  Ready and willing?  physicians' sense of preparedness for bioterrorism.  Health Affairs.  22(5):189-197, Sept./Oct. 2003.

Fong, T.  Preparing for a disaster.  Modern Healthcare.  33(36):6, 7, 16, Sept. 8, 2003.

New model developed for outbreak readiness.  Healthcare Benchmarks and Quality Improvement.  10(9):101-102, Sept. 2003.

Flower, J.  Plague century.  Health Forum Journal.  46(3):10-15, summer 2003.

Doughman, D, and Fitzpatrick, T.  Hospital preparedness and the terrorism alert system.  Journal of Healthcare Protection Management.  19(2):47-54, Summer 2003.

Arterburn, T.  Protecting HVAC systems from bio-terrorism.   Journal of Healthcare Protection Management.  19(2):55-61, Summer 2003.

 Rusting, R.  Hospitals and disasters:  how they fared; what they learned.  Journal of Healthcare Protection Management.  19(2):110-124, Summer 2003.

Hospital CEOs say bioterrorism plans are in place.  Chicago:  American College of Healthcare Executives.  Mar. 13, 2003.

In a disaster, will your OR supply chain handle a wave of casualties?  OR Manager.  19(5):1, 6-7, May 2003.

Annison, M., and Jackson, T.  Hope for the best-plan for the worst:  disaster preparedness in a strange new world.  Michigan Health & Hospitals Magazine.  39(1):28-29, Jan./Feb. 2003. 

Piotrowski, J.  Preventive Medicine.  Modern Healthcare.  33(4):26, 28, Jan. 27, 2003.

Piotrowski, J.  Smallpox, big worries.  Modern Healthcare.  33(1):6-7, 12-13, Jan. 6, 2003.

Most hospital ERs not prepared for bioterrorism; patient violence biggest threat to ER staff.  Health Care Strategic Management.  21(1):7, Jan. 2003.

Tabletop drills not enough for testing disaster plan.  Hospital Peer Review.  28(1):4-5, Jan. 2003.

Med school teaches bioterror response.  Healthcare Benchmarks and Quality Improvement.  10(1):11-12, Jan. 2003.

ED managers react to threat against hospitals:  here are security strategies.  ED Management.  15(1):1-5, Jan. 2003.

Davis, L., and others.  Individual Preparedness Response to Chemical, Radiological, Nuclear, and Biological Terrorist Attacks.  RAND.  2003.

Puckett, R., and Norton, L.  Disaster and Emergency Preparedness in Foodservice Operations.  Chicago:  American Dietetic Association, 2003.  (WA 295 P977d 2003).

Frist, B. A time for preparedness.  Modern Healthcare.32(51):19, Dec. 23-30, 2002.

DeJohn, P.  Innovation, cooperation keys to terror response.  Hospital Materials Managment.  27(12):1, 9-10, Dec. 2002.

Johnson, D. Hospitals work to improve their security.  Health Care Strategic Management.  20(12):2-3, Dec. 2002.

Safeguarding building ventilation against terrorist threats.  Inside ASHE.  :5, Dec. 2002.

Via, D., and Detrick, F.  The material manager and disaster preparedness grants.  Healthcare Resource & Materials Management News.  48(6):3, Nov./Dec. 2002.

Disaster planning for a mass-casualty event.  Journal of AHIMA.  73(10):64A-64C, Nov./Dec. 2002.

Roll, F. G.  Is healthcare security prepared for terrorism?  Journal of Healthcare Protection Management.  18(1):1-5, Winter 2002.

Arterburn, T.  What hospital security should be doing now to better prepare for future terrorist activity.  Journal of Healthcare Protection Management.  18(1):6-14, Winter 2002.

White, Chief D. E.  A terrorism response plan for hospital security and safety officers.  Journal of Healthcare Protection Management.  18(1):15-23, Winter 2002.

Nuttall, S., and Tyler, S.  The crisis of September 11:  the emergency response of Ontario hospitals and other health system partners.  Hospital Quarterly.  5(2):42-50, Winter 2001/2002.

One year later:  emergency department response to biological terrorism part II:  smallpox, viral hemorrhagic fevers, tularemia, and botulinum toxins.  ED Management:  Trauma Reports.  insert:  3(6):1-12, Nov./Dec. 2002.

Calm during crisis.  Health Management Technology.  23(11):42, 44, Nov. 2002.

Behind the news:  JCAHO's approach to disaster.  Materials management in Health Care.  11(10):14-15, Oct. 2002.

Fahlgren, T. L., and Drenkard, K. N.  Healthcare System Disaster Preparedness, Part 2.  JONA.  32(10):531-537, Oct. 2002.

Florida ED revamps its decontamination plan.  ED Management.  14(10):112-114, Oct. 2002.

Here are sample decontamination drills.  ED Management.  14(10):113, Oct. 2002.

Bioterrorism:  ethical issues for hospitalists.  The Hospitalist.  6(5):24-26, Sep./Oct. 2002.

Tiemann, J.  Hospitals create new models as they grid for bioterrorism.  Modern Healthcare.  32(35):8, 16, Sep. 2, 2002.

Becker, C.  'We have survived, and we're stronger'.  Modern Healthcare.  32(35):22-26, Sep. 2, 2002.

Drenkard, K., and others.  Healthcare system disaster preparedness, part 1.  JONA.  32(9):461-469, Sep. 2002.

'Dirty bomb' threat puts spotlight on unprepared EDs:  do you have a plan?  14(9):97-100, Sep. 2002.

DeJohn, P.  Hospital supply chain vital part of disaster plan.  Hospital Materials Management.  27(9):14-15, Sep. 2002.

Learn how bioterrorism bill will your facility.  Hospital Case Management.  10(9):141-142, Sep. 2002.

Bullard, T., Strack, G., and Scharoun, K.  Emergency department security:  a call for reassessment.  The Health Care Manager.  21(1):65-73, Sep. 2002.

Scharoun, K., Caulil, K., and Liberman, A.  Bioterrorism vs. health security - crafting a plan of preparedness.  The Health Care Manager.  21(1):74-90, Sep. 2002.

Hospital supply chain vital part of disaster management plan.  Health Care Strategic Management.  29(9):12, Sep. 2002.

Ridge, T.  The critical role of hospitals involved in national bioterrorism preparedness.  Journal of Healthcare Protection Management.  18(2):39-48, Summer 2002.

Learn how bioterrorism bill will affect your ED.  ED Management.  14(8):92, Aug. 2002.

Paradise, J. R.  Atmospheric pressure preparation.  NFPA Journal.  96(4):49-2, July/Aug. 2002.

Piotrowski, J.  Diplomatic immunity.  32(30):32-33, July 29, 2002.

Olesker, S. Disaster preparedness:  a multichannel platform is critical to a reliable emergency medical communication system.

Lisagor, P.  9/11:  Jersey city medical center--lessons learned.  Bulletin American College of Surgeons.  87(7):8-12, July 2002.

Broadway, R. L.  Broadway:  anthrax threat intensifies focus on disaster preparedness.  Healthcare Financial Management.  56(7):28-31, July 2002.

Selecting personal protective equipment for chemical and bioterrorism preparedness:  risks and costs.  Inside ASHE.  10(4):30-33, June 2002.

Stanford sets the standard for bioterrorism planning.  Hospital Peer Review.  27(6):Insert 4, June 2002.

Bioterror drills show need to revise emergency preparedness plans.  Hospital Peer Review.  27(6):73-76, June 2002.

Roill, D.  "Go bags" prepare staff for the unexpected.  Inside ASHE.  10(4):28-29, June 2002.

Selecting personal protective equipment for chemical and bioterrorism preparedness:  risks and costs.  Inside ASHE.  10(4):30-33, June 2002.

Long-term recovery from large-scale emergencies.  Joint Commission Perspectives.  22(6):9-10, June 2002.

Rehm, B., and Bocchino, C.  National bioterrorism response.  Healthplan.  43(3):39-42, May/June 2002.

Disaster Planning:  how healthcare prepares for crisis.  HealthLeaders. 

Feeney, J., and others.  September 11, 2001:  A test of preparedness and spirit.  Bulletin.  87(5):12-17, May 2002.

Report gives injury statistics from 9/11.  Ed Management.  14(5):57-58, May 2002.

Traumatized health care providers may need stress counseling in horrific aftermath of bioterror attack.  Hospital Peer Review.  27(5):Insert 1-2, May 2002.

Bioterror tips for running a tabletop.  Hospital Peer Review.  27(5):Insert 2, May 2002.

Winds of war:  researchers track airborne anthrax.  Hospital Peer Review.  27(5):Insert 4, May 2002.

Tieman, J.  AHA wonders if congress gets it.  Modern Healthcare.32(15):11, Apr. 15, 2002.

Lanser, E. G. America under attack:  ACHE affiliates respond.  Healthcare Executive.  17(2):12-18, Mar./Apr. 2002.

Keep information flowing when disaster strikes at your facility.  Medical Records Briefing.  17(3):1-3, Mar. 2002.

Neil, R.  Multiple heads are better than non for disaster preparation.  Materials Management in Health Care.  11(3):7, Mar. 2002.

Bioterror response requires targeted disaster plan.  Hospital Case Management.  10(3):39-42, Mar. 2002.

ED's disaster plan uses incident command system.  ED Management.  14(3):31-32, Mar. 2002.

Incident command system for disaster management.  ED Management.  14(3):33, Mar. 2002.

Becker, C.  20/20 hindsight.  Modern Healthcare.  32(8):8, 9, 12, Feb. 25, 2002.

The rise in bomb threats:  how should hospital security respond?  Hospital Security and Safety Management.  22(9):1-3, Feb. 2002.

Preparing for the improbable:  a new dimension in hospital disaster planning.  Medicine on the Net.  8(2):1-6, Feb. 2002.

Chiappelli, G.  Materials management department lends aid at flight 93 crash site.  Healthcare Purchasing News.  26(2):14, 16, Feb. 2002.

Werner, C.  Attacks spur emergency planning; forge closer supply chain partner ties.  Healthcare Purchasing News.  26(2):22-23, Feb. 2002.

Bentley, J. D.  Bioterrorism poses distinct challenges for hospitals.  Healthcare Purchasing News.  26(2):24-25, Feb. 2002.

CS role in bioterrorism readiness plans appears blurry.  Healthcare Purchasing News.  26(2):46, Feb. 2002.

Joint commission zeroes in on disaster plans:  is yours up to par?  ED Management.  14(2):13-15, Feb. 2002.

New group targets disaster planning.  ED Management.  14(2):15-17, Feb. 2002.

Dougherty, M.  Handling a security breach:  lessons learned.  Journal of AHIMA.  73(2):54-55, Feb. 2002.

Burrington-Brown, J.  Practical disaster planning for healthcare facilities.  Journal of AHIMA.  73(2):56, 58, Feb. 2002.

Ease of access to deadly chemicals may be the greatest threat to hospital readiness.  Hospital Peer Review.  27(2):Insert:  1-4, Feb. 2002.

Veninga, R. L.  Reclaiming our values:  lessons from tragedy.  Health Progress.  83(1):10-11, 47, Jan./Feb. 2002.

Bottles, K.  We are all in this together:  terrorism and the physician executive.  The Physician Executive.  28(1):59-62, Jan./Feb. 2002.

Belfiglio, G.  A terrifying escape and a redefined task.  Healthplan.  43(1):12-18, Jan./Feb. 2002.

Long, A. E.  On bioterrorism's front lines.  Healthplan.  43(1):20-24, Jan./Feb. 2002.

Aubrey, L.  The hard lessons of September.  Modern Healthcare.  32(4):50, Jan. 28, 2002.

Anthrax outbreak forces closer focus on patient safety.  Patient Safety Alert.  9(1):insert 1-3, Jan. 2002.

Monitoring for bioterrorism.  Health Management Technology.  23(1):12, Jan. 2002.

Just in time under review in light of disaster.  Hospital Materials Management.  27(1):11, Jan. 2002.

Don't miss smallpox/plague outbreaks:  adapt strategies to track bioterrorism.  ED Management.  14(1):1-3, Jan. 2002.

Joint commission wants to see new effort on terrorism plans.  Hospital Peer Review.  27(1):1-3, Jan. 2002.

Anthrax outbreak forces closer focus on patient safety.  Hospital Peer Review.  27(1):Insert:  1-3, Jan. 2002.

Disaster planning and bioterrorism:  is your hospital ready?  Hospital Peer Review.  27(1):1, Jan. 2002.

Just in time under review in light of disaster.  Hospital Materials Management.  27(1):11, Jan. 2002.

Cutting-edge system spots outbreaks before you do.  ED Management.  14(1):3-5, Jan. 2002.

Ring of fire:  CDC plan to immunize around first smallpox cases has the devil in the details.  ED Management.  14(1):Insert 1-3, Jan. 2002.

Joint commission wants to see new effort on terrorism plans.  Hospital Peer Review.  27(1):1-3, Jan. 2002.

Does EMTALA apply during a disaster?  ED Management.  14(1):7-8, Jan. 2002.

Preparing for Mass Casualties:  A Sourcebook for Health Care Professionals.  Atlanta:  Thomson American Health Consultants, 2002.  (WX 215 P927 2002).

Are we prepared?  Modern Healthcare.  31(49):33, Dec. 3, 2001.

Gearing hospital security for the next phase of the war on terrorism.  Hospital Security and Safety Management.  22(7):5-9, Dec. 2001.

Flory, J.  New on the Net:  bioterrorism related resoures.  Medicine on the Net.  7(12):12-21, Dec. 2001.

Bioterrorism:  defending the public's health in a time of national crisis.  Russ Coile's Health Trends.  14(2):1, 3-9, Dec. 2001.

U. S. Hospitals, physicians playing "catch-up" on bioterrorism.  Russ Coile's Health Trends.  14(2):2-3, Dec. 2001.

Crisis communications.  Russ Coile's Health Trends.  14(2):10-11, Dec. 2001.

Coping with terrorism:  lessons of Oklahoma City.  Russ Coile's Health Trends.  14(2):9-12, Dec. 2001.

Healthcare professionals at the forefront:  accurately diagnosing anthrax cases.  Medicine on the Net.  7(12):7-8, Dec. 2001.

Werner, C.  Dealing with a potential attack:  is complacency the enemy?  Healthcare Purchasing News.  25(12):13, Dec. 2001.

Shields, T.  Supply chain players reinforce post-Sep. 11 operations.  Healthcare Purchasing News.  25(12):34, Dec. 2001.

JCAHO president calls for bioterror preparedness.  Hospital Peer Review.  26(12):165-166, Dec. 2001.

Clinicians must be voice of reason, reassurance now that bioterrorism battle has been joined.  Hospital Peer Review.  26(12):insert 1-3, Dec. 2001.

CM plays a critical role in disaster planning. Hospital Case Management.  9(12):180-181, Dec. 2001.

Report gives 'benchmark' for ED disaster training.  Hospital Case Management.  9(12):187-188, Dec. 2001.

Give your hospital's disaster drills a reality check.  Medical Records Briefing.  16(12):1, 6-7, Dec. 2001.

Developing practical emergency management education programs.  Joint Commission Perspectives.  21(12):3, Dec. 2001.

Using JCAHO standards as a starting point to prepare for an emergency.  Joint Commission Perspectives.  21(12):4-5, Dec. 2001.

What the survey process expects for your organization.  Joint Commission Perspectives.  21(12):6-7, Dec. 2001.

Analyzing your vulnerability to hazards.  Joint Commission Perspectives.  21(12):8-9, Dec. 2001.

Preparing for a mass casualty event.  Joint Commission Perspectives.  21(12):10, Dec. 2001.

Emergency management checklist.  Joint Commission Perspectives.  21(12):11, Dec. 2001.

The power of preparation.  Joint Commission Perspectives.  21(12):13-15, Dec. 2001.

Talking to each other in a crisis.  Joint Commission Perspectives.  21(12):16-17, Dec. 2001.

Nuclear, biological, and chemical decontamination.  Joint Commission Perspectives.  21(12):20-21, Dec. 2001.

Responding effectively in the midst of a natural emergency.  Joint Commission Perspectives.  21(12):22-23, Dec. 2001.

Emergency management resources.  Joint Commission Perspectives.  21(12):24, Dec. 2001.

Revised environment of care standards for the comprehensive accreditation manual for hospitals (CAMH) Joint Commission Perspectives.  21(12):insert, Dec. 2001.

Are your ready for anthrax, or worse?  You must revamp your bioterrorism plan.  ED Management.  13(12):133-136, Dec. 2001.

Use this proven system for disaster communications.  ED Management.  13(12):136-138, Dec. 2001.

Flu or anthrax?  First inhalational cases yield clues for clinicians to make the critical call.  ED Management.  13(12):insert 1-4, Dec. 2001.

Lovern, E.  How much is enough?  Modern Healthcare.  31(47):4-5, Nov. 19, 2001.

Concern about anthrax:  protocols for mailrooms.  Hospital Security and Safety Management.  22(7):3-4, Nov. 2001.

Dealing with the continuing challenges of natural disasters.  Hospital Security and Safety Management.  22(7):5-8, Nov. 2001.

Disasters from biological and chemical terrorism--what should the individual surgeon do?  Bulletin of the American College of Surgeons.  86(11):9-10, Nov. 2001.

Statement on unconventional acts of civilian terrorism.  Bulletin of the American College of Surgeons.  86(11):11-12, Nov. 2001.

Johnson, D. E.  Hospitals are more ready for bioterrorism.  Health Care Strategic Management.  19(11): 2-3, Nov. 2001.

Safe keeping:  some real-world advice on conducting a security assessment.  Health Facilities Management.  14(11):24-27, Nov. 2001.

Kampmier, C. H.  Decontamination details:  suggested considerations for hospital ED decon rooms.  Health Facilities Management.  14(11):28-31, Nov. 2001.

Swartz, M. N.  Recognition and management of anthrax - an updateNew England Journal of Medicine.  Nov. 29, 2001.

Disaster planning audio conference.  ED Management.  13(11):121, Nov. 2001.

Warning:  sites report problems with security.  ED Management.  13(11):124-125, Nov. 2001.

Clinicians must be voice of reason, reassurance now that bioterrorism battle has been joined.  ED Management.  13(11):121, Nov. 2001.

How can healthcare professionals prepare adequately for a potential biological weapon attack?  Medicine on the Net.  7(11):8-9. Nov. 2001.

DC hospital HIM department survives devastating flood.  Medical Records Briefing.  16(11):1-4, Nov. 2001.

Disaster planning audio conference.  Hospital Case Management.  9(11):161, Nov. 2001.

Disaster planning:  how case managers can help.  Hospital Case Management.  9(11):163, Nov. 2001.

Hospitals preparing future attack response.  Hospital Materials Management.  26(11):15-16, Nov. 2001.

Terrorist attacks show preparedness is more than accreditation exercise.  26(11):149-153, Nov. 2001.

Lovern, E.  Sketchy isn't best:  hospitals fault feds for poor anthrax guidance.  Modern Healthcare.  31(44):8, Oct. 29, 2001.

Gardner, J.  The AHA says hospitals are disaster-ready, but extra funding wouldn't hurt.  Modern Healthcare.  31(44):8, Oct. 29, 2001.

Tieman, J.  On the front lines:  anthrax scare, jittery public put focus on the healthcare industry.  Modern Healthcare.  31(43):4-5, 12, Oct. 22, 2001.

Bioterror spotlights long neglect of public health system.  Medicine & Health.  55(37):7-8, Oct. 15, 2001.

What hospital security should be doing now to better prepare for future terrorist activity.  Hospital Security and Safety Management.   22(6):5-10, Oct. 2001.

Steam engine explosion tests hospital's emergency preparedness plan.  Hospital Security and Safety Management.   22(6):11-12, Oct. 2001.

Sep. 11's lessons in disaster care.  Managed Care.  10(10):60-61, Oct. 2001.

Johnson, D. E.  Hospitals and country are 'woefully unprepared' for bioterrorism attacks.  Health Care Strategic Management.  19(10):14-16, Oct. 2001.

Steiner, P. J.  When a disaster strikes without warning:  how effective is your response plan?  Journal of Healthcare Protection Management.  17(2):49-54, Summer 2001.

Lynch, A. C.  A chemical decontamination plan for an emergency department.  Journal of Healthcare Protection Management.  17(2):55-61, Summer 2001.

Johnston, W. P., and Stepanovich, P. L.  Managing in a crisis: planning, acting, and learning. American Journal of Health-System Pharmacy.   58:1245-9, 2001.

Terriff , C. M., and Tee, A. M.  Citywide pharmaceutical preparation for bioterrorism. American Journal of Health-System Pharmacy. 58:233-7, 2001.

Swanson, E. R., and Fosnocht, D. E.  Anthrax threats:  a report of two incidents from Salt Lake City.  Journal of Emergency Medicine.  18(2):229-232, Feb 2000.

Expect 2 waves of patients after terrorist attack.  ED Management.  12(1):8-9, Jan. 2000.

Siegelson, H. J.  Aftermath... hospitals are on the front lines after acts of terrorism.  Are you prepared?  Health Facilities Management.  13(1):24-28, Jan. 2000.

Burda, A. M., and Sigg, T.  Pharmacy Preparedness for Incidents Involving Weapons of Mass Destruction.  Journal of Pharmacy Practice. 13(2):141-155, 2000.

Proper, C. B., and Solotkin, K. C.  One urban hospital's experience with false anthrax exposure disaster response.  Journal of Emergency Nursing.  25(6):501-504, Dec. 1999.

Lyons, K.  Is your hospital prepared to treat hundreds of victims of a terrorist attack?  Journal of Healthcare Protection Management.  16(1):20-24, Winter 1999-2000.


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