1.Waeckerle, JF, Seamans, S, Whiteside, M, et alExecutive summary: developing objectives, content, and competencies for the training of emergency medical technicians, emergency physicians, and emergency nurses to care for casualties resulting from nuclear, biological, or chemical incidents. Ann Emerg Med. 2001;37:587–601.
2.Gershon, RR, Qureshi, KA, Sepkowitz, KA, et alClinicians' knowledge, attitudes, and concerns regarding bioterrorism after a brief educational program. J Occup Environ Med. 2004;46:77–83.
3.Chen, FM, Hickner, J, Fink, KS, et alOn the front lines: family physicians' preparedness for bioterrorism. J Fam Pract. 2002;51:745–750.
4.Rico E, Trepka M, Guoyan Z, et al. Knowledge and attitudes about bioterrorism and smallpox: a survey of physicians and nurses. Florida Department of Health Web site. 2002. http://www.dadehealth.org/downloads/dc_0702.pdf. Accessed July 30, 2009.
5.Lanzilotti, SS, Galanis, D, Leoni, N, et alHawaii medical professionals assessment: a study of the availability of doctors and nurses to staff nonhospital, field medical facilities for mass casualty incidents resulting from the use of weapons of mass destruction and the level of knowledge and skills of these medical professionals as related to the treatment of victims of such incidents. Hawaii Med J. 2002;61:162–172.
9.Subbarao, I, Lyznicki, JM, Hsu, EB, et alA consensus-based educational framework and competency set for the discipline of disaster medicine and public health preparedness. Disaster Med Public Health Preparedness. 2008;2:57–68.
10.Coico, R, Kachur, E, Lima, V, et alGuidelines for preclerkship bioterrorism curricula. Acad Med. 2004;79:366–375.
11.Parrish, AR, Oliver, S, Jenkins, D, et alA short medical school course on responding to bioterrorism and other disasters. Acad Med. 2005;80:820–823.