1.Bea, K. Federal Emergency Management Policy Changes after Hurricane Katrina: A Summary of Statutory Provisions. Washington, DC: Congressional Research Service; December 15, 2006.
2.Townsend, FF. The Federal Response to Hurricane Katrina: Lessons Learned. Washington, DC: Office of the Assistant to the President for Homeland Security and Counterterrorism; February 23, 2006.
3.Walker, DM. Hurricane Katrina: GAO's Preliminary Observations Regarding Preparedness, Response, and Recovery: Testimony Before the Senate Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Committee. Washington, DC: Government Accountability Office, GAO-06-442T; 2006.
4.Bea, K, Halchin, E, Hogue, H, etal. Federal Emergency Management Policy Changes After Hurricane Katrina: A Summary of Statutory Provisions. Washington, DC: Congressional Research Service; 2007.
5.Petrolia, DR, Bhattacharjee, S, Hanson, TR. Heterogeneous evacuation responses to storm forecast attributes. Nat Hazards Rev. 2011;12:117-125.
6.Redlener, I, Johnson, D, Berman, DA, Grant, R. Snapshot 2005: where the American public stands on terrorism and preparedness four years after September 11. The 2005 Annual Survey of the American Public by the National Center for Disaster Preparedness. New York, NY: Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health; 2006.
7.Hewins-Maroney, B, Schumaker, A, Williams, E. Health seeking behaviors of African Americans: implications for health administration. J Health Hum Serv Adm. 2005;28(l):68-95.
8.Elder, K, Xirasagar, S, Miller, N, Bowen, S, Glover, S, Piper, C. African Americans’ decisions not to evacuate New Orleans before Hurricane Katrina: a qualitative study. Am J Public Health. 2007;97:S109-S115.
9.Gray-Graves, A, Turner, KW, Swan, JH. The level of willingness to evacuate among older adults. Gerontol Geriatr Educ. 2011;32(2):107-121.
10.Gray-Graves, AM, Turner, KW, Swan, JH. Sustainability of seniors: disaster risk reduction management. J Aging Emerg Econ. 2010;2(2):64-78.
11.Sapir, DG. Disaster Data: A Balanced Perspective: Natural Disasters in 2007. Brussels, Belgium: Center for Research on the Epidemiology of Disasters CRUNCH; 2008.
12.Smith, DC. Organizing for disaster preparedness. J Community Pract. 2006;13(4):131-141.
13.Nates, JL, Moyer, VA. Lessons from Hurricane Katrina, tsunamis, and other disasters. Lancet. 2005;366(9492):1144-1146.
14.Bourque, LB, Siegel, JM, Kano, M, Wood, MM. Weathering the storm: the impact of hurricanes on physical and mental health. ANNALS Am Acad Polit Soc Sci. 2006;604(1):129-151.
15.Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Surveillance for illness and injury after Hurricane Katrina - three counties, Mississippi, September 5-October 11, 2005. Morb Mortal Wkly Rep. 2006;55(9):231-234.
16.Gabe, T, Falk, G, McCarty, M, Mason, VW. Hurricane Katrina: social-demographic characteristics of impacted areas. J Fam Issues. 2011;32(10):1277-1284.
17.Loewenberg, S. Louisiana looks back on a week of disaster. Lancet. 2005;366(9489):881-882.
18.Skinner, R. Hurricane preparedness and evacuation. Committee on Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Conference, Hope, AR; 2006.
19.Ajzen, I. The theory of planned behavior. Organ Behav Hum Decis Process. 1991;50(2):179-211.
20.Ajzen, I, Albarracin, D. Predicting and changing behavior: a reasoned action approach. In: Ajzen I, Albarracin D, Hornik R, eds. Prediction and Change of Health Behavior: Applying the Reasoned Action Approach. Hills-dale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates Publishers; 2007.
21.Albarracln, D, Johnson, BT, Fishbein, M, Muellerleile, PA. Theories of reasoned action and planned behavior as models of condom use: a meta-analysis. Psychol Bull. 2001;127(1):142-161.
22.Fishbein, ME. Readings in Attitude Theory and Measurement. New York, NY: Wiley; 1967.
23.Hardeman, W, Johnston, M, Johnston, D, Bonetti, D, Wareham, N, Kinmonth, AL. Application of the theory of planned behaviour in behaviour change interventions: a systematic review. Psychol Health. 2002; 17(2):123-158.
24.Blendon, RJ, Benson, JM, DesRoches, CM, Lyon-Daniel, K, Mitchell, EW, Pollard, WE. The public's preparedness for hurricanes in four affected regions. Public Health Rep. 2007; 122(2):167-176.
25.Gladwin, H, Peacock, WG. Warning and evacuation: a night of hard choices. In: Peacock WG, Gladwin H, eds. Hurricane Andrew: Ethnicity, Gender and the Sociology of Disasters. New York, NY: Routledge; 1997.
26.Bateman, JM, Edwards, B. Gender and evacuation: a closer look at why women are more likely to evacuate for hurricanes. Nat Hazards Rev. 2002;3:107-117.
27.Smith, SK, McCarty, C. Fleeing the storm(s): an examination of evacuation behavior during Florida's 2004 hurricane season. Demography. 2009;46(1):127-145.
28.US Census Bureau. American community survey 2005-2007. Washington, DC: US Census Bureau; 2007.
29.Rosenkoetter, MM, Covan, EK, Bunting, S, Cobb, BK, Fugate-Whitlock, E. Disaster evacuation: an exploratory study of older men and women in Georgia and North Carolina. J Gerontol Nurs. 2007;33(12):46-54.
30.Rosenkoetter, MM, Covan, EK, Cobb, BK, Bunting, S, Weinrich, M. Perceptions of older adults regarding evacuation in the event of a natural disaster. Public Health Nurs. 2007;24(2):160-168.
31.Baker, EJ. Predicting response to hurricane warnings: a reanalysis of data from four studies. Mass Emerg. 1979;4(1):9-24.
32.Dash, N, Gladwin, H. Evacuation decision making and behavioral responses: individual and household. Nat Hazards Rev. 2007;8:69-77.
33.Drabek, TE. Human System Responses to Disaster: An Inventory of Sociological Findings. New York, NY: Springer Verlag; 1986.
34.Zhang, Y, Prater, CS, Lindell, MK. Risk area accuracy and evacuation from Hurricane Bret. Nat Hazards Rev. 2004;5:115-120.
35.Eisenman, DP, Cordasco, KM, Asch, S, Golden, JF, Glik, D. Disaster planning and risk communication with vulnerable communities: lessons from Hurricane Katrina. Am J Public Health. 2007;97(suppl 1):S109-S115.
36.Jacob, B, Mawson, AR, Payton, M, Guignard, JC. Disaster mythology and fact: Hurricane Katrina and social attachment. Public Health Rep. 2008;123(5):555-566.
37.Wilmot, CG, Mei, B. Comparison of alternative trip generation models for hurricane evacuation. Nat Hazards Rev. 2004;5: 170-178.
38.Riad, JK, Norris, FH, Ruback, RB. Predicting evacuation in two major disasters: risk perception, social influence, and access to resources. J Appl Soc Psychol. 1999;29(5):918-934.
39.Whitehead, JC, Edwards, B, Van Willigen, M, Maiolo, JR, Wilson, K, Smith, KT. Heading for higher ground: factors affecting real and hypothetical hurricane evacuation behavior. In: Global Environment Change Part B: Environmental Hazards. Maryland Heights, MO: Elsevier 2000;2(4):133-142.
40.Lindell, MK, Lu, JC, Prater, CS. Household decision making and evacuation in response to Hurricane Lili. Nat Hazards Rev. 2005;6:171-180.
41.Baker, EJ. Hurricane evacuation behavior. Int J Mass Emerg Disasters. 1991;9(2):287-310.
42.Marin, G, Gamba, R. A new measurement acculturation in Hispanics: the bidirectional acculturation scale for Hispanics (BAS). Hisp J Behav Sci. 1996;8(3):297-316.
43. Stata 11.1 Survey Analytic Package [computer program]. College Station, TX: STATA Corp; 2010.
46.Dow, K, Cutter, SL. Emerging hurricane evacuation issues: Hurricane Floyd and South Carolina. Nat Hazards Rev. 2002;3:12-19.
47.Blendon, RJ, Buhr, T, Benson, JM, Weldon, KJ, Herrmann, MJ. Survey of Hurricane Preparedness Finds Those Who Experienced Katrina Most Worried About Drinking Water and Medical Care. Boston, MA: Harvard School of Public Health; 2008.
48.Baezconde-Garbanati, L, Unger, J, Portugal, C, Delgado, JL, Falcon, A, Gaitan, M. Maximizing participation of Hispanic community-based/nongovernmental organizations (NGOs) in emergency preparedness. Int Q Community Health Educ. 2005-2006;24(4):289-317.
49.Webb, TL, Sheeran, P. Does changing behavioral intentions engender behavior change? A meta-analysis of the experimental evidence. Psychol Bull. 2006;132(2):249-268.