The Psychosocial Effects of Being Quarantined Following Exposure to SARS: A Qualitative Study of Toronto Health Care Workers.
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The GP's response to pandemic influenza: a qualitative study.
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Local public health workers' perceptions toward responding to an influenza pandemic.
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Health Care Workers' Ability and Willingness to Report to Duty During Catastrophic Disasters.
Qureshi K, Gershon RRM, Sherman MF, Straub T, Gebbie E, McCollum M, Erwin MJ, Morse SS. Journal of Urban Health 2005; 82(3) 378-388.
The Occupational and Psychosocial Impact of SARS on Academic Physicians in Three Affected Hospitals.
Grace SL, Hershenfield K, Robertson E, Stewart DE. Psychosomatics 2005; 46(5) 385-391.
Nurses' Professional Care Obligation and Their Attitudes Towards SARS Infection Control Measures in Taiwan During and After the 2003 Epidemic.
Tzeng HM. Nursing Ethics 2004; 11(3) 277-289.
Risk Perception and Impact of Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS) on Work and Personal Lives of Healthcare Workers in Singapore: What Can We Learn?
Koh D et. al. Medical Care 2005 July; 43(7) 676-682.
SARS: caring for patients in Hong Kong.
Chung BPM, Wong TKS, Suen ESB, Chung JWY. Journal of Clinical Nursing 2005; 14 510-517.
Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS) and Healthcare Workers.
Chan-Yeung M. Int J Occup Environ Health 2004; 10(4) 421-427.
Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome and its impact on professionalism: qualitative study of physicians' behaviour during an emerging healthcare crisis.
Straus SE, Wilson K, Rambaldini G, Rath D, Lin Y, Gold WL, Kapral MK. BMJ 2004; doi:10.1136/bmj.38127.444838.63.
SARS Infection Control in Taiwan: Investigation of Nurses' Professional Obligation.
Tzeng HM. Outcomes Management 2003; 7(4) 186-193.
Severe acute respiratory syndrome: responses of the healthcare system to a global epidemic.
Marshall AH, Rachlis A, Chen J. Curr Opin Otolaryngol Head Neck Surg 2005; 13 161-164.
How will Australian general practitioners respond to an influenza pandemic? A qualitative study of ethical values.
Anikeeva O, Braunack-Mayer AJ, Street JM. MJA 2008 August; 189(3)348-150.
Will first-responders show up for work during a pandemic? Lessons from a smallpox vaccination survey of paramedics.
Mackler N, Wilkerson W, Cinti S. Disaster Management _ Response 2007 April-June; 5(2)45-48.
Ready and willing? Physicians' sense of preparedness for bioterrorism.
Alexander GC, Wynia MK. Health Affairs 2003 September/October; 22(5)189-197.
Can "presumed consent" justify the duty to treat infectious diseases? An analysis.
Civaner M, Arda B. BMC Infectious Diseases 2008; 8:29.
Influenza pandemic and professional duty: family or patients first? A survey of hospital employees.
Ehrenstein BP, Hanses F, Salzberger B. BMC Public Health 2006; 6:311.
"Will they just pack up and leave?"–attitudes and intended behaviour of hospital health care workers during a pandemic.
Seale H, Leask J, Po K, MacIntyre CR. BMC Health Services Research 2009; 9:30.
On the front lines: family physicians' preparedness for bioterrorism.
Chen FM, Hickner J, Fink KS, Galliher JM, Burstin H. Journal of Family Practice 2002 September; 51(9)745-750.
SARS plague: duty of care or medical heroism.
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