Skip Navigation
Bookmark and Share

New Resources

Results are sorted by publication date (most recent first).

Displaying records 1 - 6 of 6
  • of 1
  1. Source:Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
    Date Published:04/16/2014
    Format:Video or Multimedia
    Annotation:This resource is a training module that introduces participants to the fundamentals of radiation and radioactivity. It features an enhanced lecture-style video and interactive knowledge checks to deliver and reinforce key concepts. The training is divided into eight segments: Sources of Radiation, Radioactive Decay, Measuring Radiation, Biological Effects of Radiation, Radiation Protection, Decontamination, Environmental Impact of Radioactivity, and Responding to Radiation Emergencies.
    Type:Instructional/Training Material
    ID:7908
     
  2. Source:University of North Carolina, Gillings School of Global Public Health, North Carolina Preparedness and Emergency Response Research Center (NCPERRC)
    Date Published:03/25/2014
    Format:Video or Multimedia
    Annotation:This 90-minute webinar features experts who discuss preparedness and response to Superstorm Sandy in 2012. It covers the core information that was used/is needed to guide natural disaster response, the most important information systems needed to provide this information, how these systems should be designed and managed to assure proper system functioning during an emergency, and lessons learned and helpful resources. It is one of a series of webinars on improving biosurveillance during public health emergencies. This page provides support materials on the topic.
    Authors:Matte, Tom; Stripling, Mitch
    Type:Instructional/Training Material
    ID:7921
     
  3. Source:Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL)
    Date Published:03/2014
    Format:PDF (2.4 MB)
    Annotation:This 98-page document summarizes commercially available technologies that can be used by first responders in the field for the collection, screening, and identification of biological materials. It is meant to provide useful information about available technologies to help end-users make informed decisions about biodetection technology procurement and use. The guide has been organized by grouping similar technologies relevant to responding to potential biological threat incidents, including sample collection kits and tools, and immunoassays.
    Authors:Ozanich, R.; Baird, C.; Bartholomew, R.; et al.
    Type:Guideline/Assessment Tool
    ID:7963
     
  4. Source:Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA)
    Date Published:03/2014
    Format:PDF (5.3 MB)
    Annotation:This 342-page document provides evidence-based and best practice information for behavioral health service providers and administrators who want to work more effectively with people who have been exposed to acute and chronic traumas and/or are at risk of developing traumatic stress reactions. These events may be human-made, such as a mechanical error that causes a disaster, war, terrorism, sexual abuse, or violence; they can also be the products of nature (e.g., flooding, hurricanes, tornadoes).
    Authors:Najavits, Lisa; Cotter, Linda; Covington, Stephanie; et al.
    Type:Guideline/Assessment Tool
    ID:7964
     
  5. Source:Library of Congress, Congressional Research Service (CRS)
    Date Published:02/10/2014
    Format:PDF (877 KB)
    Annotation:This 37-page document examines the impact of Typhoon Haiyan (Yolanda), which struck the central Philippines on November 8, 2013, and the U.S., Philippine, and international response. It discusses U.S. humanitarian efforts from four federal agencies, U.S.-Philippine relations, and possible economic effects of the typhoon. It also looks ahead to related policy issues.
    Authors:Lum, Thomas; Margesson, Rhoda
    Type:Report
    ID:8026
     
  6. Source:National Human Genome Research Institute (NHGRI)
    Date Published:01/31/2014
    Annotation:This resource provides 339 standard measures related to complex diseases, phenotypic traits, and environmental exposures. Use of PhenX measures facilitates combining data from a variety of studies, and makes it easy for investigators to expand a study design beyond the primary research focus. It includes these sections relevant to post-disaster data collection: Alcohol Substance Abuse, Demographics, Environmental Exposure, Psychiatric
    Psychosocial, and Social Environments. This resource is recommended by the NIH Disaster Research Response project (DR2) for researchers looking for post-disaster data collection instruments.
    Type:Guideline/Assessment Tool
    Includes Research Tools:Yes
    ID:8030
     
  • First
  • Previous
  • Next
  • Last

PDF documents can be viewed with the free Adobe Reader® . For Microsoft Office, or other media types refer to the Plug-in Directory .

end-bg