1.Slovic, P. Perception of risk. Science. 1987;236:280-285.
2.Bromet, EJ. Lessons learned from radiation disasters. World Psychiatry. 2011;10(2):83-84.
3.Vyner, HM. The psychological dimensions of health care for patients exposed to radiation and the other invisible environmental contaminants. Soc Sci Med. 1988;27:1097-1103.
4.Acton, JM, Rogers, MB, Zimmerman, PD. Beyond the dirty bomb: re-thinking radiological terror. Survival. 2007;49(3):151-168.
5.Becker, SM. Emergency communication and information issues in terrorist events involving radioactive materials. Biosecurity and Bioterrorism: Biodefense Strategy Practice and Science. 2004;2(3):195-207.
6.Lasker, RD. Redefining Readiness: Terrorism Planning Through the Eyes of the Public. New York: New York Academy of Medicine; 2004.
7.Williams, MT, Saathoff, GB, Guterbock, TM, MacIntosh, A, Bebel, R. Community Shielding in the National Capital Region: A Survey of Citizen Response to Potential Critical Incidents. Charlottesville, Virginia USA: University of Virginia, Critical Incident Analysis Group; 2005.
8.Stone, FP. The “Worried Well” Response to CBRN Events: Analysis and Solutions. Alabama: USAF Counterproliferation Center; 2007.
9.Rubin, GJ, Amlot, R, Wessely, S, Greenberg, N. Anxiety, distress and anger among British nationals following the Fukushima nuclear accident. Br J Psychiatry. 2012;201:400-407.
10.Lemyre, L, Turner, MC, Lee, JEC, Krewski, D. Differential perception of chemical, biological and nuclear terrorism in Canada. Int J Risk Assessment and Management. 2007;7(8):1191-1208.
11.Taylor, M, Joung, W, Griffin, B, et al. The public and a radiological or nuclear emergency event: threat perception, preparedness, and anticipated response - findings from a preliminary study in Sydney, Australia. Aus J Emerg Manage. 2011;26:31-39.
12.Glik, D, Harrison, K, Davoudi, M, Riopelle, D. Public perceptions and risk communications for botulism. Biosecur Bioterror. 2004;2:216-223.
13.Henderson, JN, Henderson, LC, Raskob, GE, Boatright, DT. Chemical (VX) terrorist threat: public knowledge, attitudes, and responses. Biosecur Bioterror. 2004;2:224-228.
14.Wray, R, Jupka, K. What does the public want to know in the event of a terrorist attack using plague? Biosecur Bioterror. 2004;2:208-215.
15.Marshall, RJ, Petrone, L, Takach, MJ, et al. Make a kit, make a plan, stay informed: using social marketing to change the population's emergency preparedness behavior. Social Marketing Quarterly. 2007;13:47-64.
16.Gibson, S, Lemyre, L, Clement, M, Markon, MPL, Lee, JEC. Terrorism threats and preparedness in Canada: The perspective of the Canadian public. Biosecur Bioterror. 2007;5:134-144.
17.Santos, SL, Helmer, DA, Fotiades, J, Copeland, L, Simon, JD. Developing a bioterrorism preparedness campaign for veterans: using focus groups to inform materials development. Health Promot Pract. 2007;8:31-40.
18.Rinchiuso-Hasselmann, A, Starr, DT, McKay, RL, Medina, E, Raphael, M. Public compliance with mass prophylaxis guidance. Biosecur Bioterror. 2010;8:255-263.
19.Chesser, A, Ablah, E, Hawley, SR, et al. Preparedness needs assessment in a rural State: themes derived from public focus groups. Biosecur Bioterror. 2006;4:376-383.
20.Glik, DC, Drury, A, Cavanaugh, C, Shoaf, K. What not to say: risk communication for botulism. Biosecur Bioterror. 2008;6:93-107.
21.North, CS, Pollio, DE, Pfefferbaum, B, et al. Concerns of Capitol Hill staff workers after bioterrorism: focus group discussions of authorities’ response. J Nerv Ment Dis. 2005;193:523-527.
22.Clarke, CE, Chess, C. False alarms, real challenges - one university's communication response to the 2001 anthrax crisis. Biosecur Bioterror. 2006;4:74-83.
23.Stein, BD, Tanielian, TL, Ryan, GW, Rhodes, HJ, Young, SD, Blanchard, JC. A bitter pill to swallow: nonadherence with prophylactic antibiotics during the anthrax attacks and the role of private physicians. Biosecur Bioterror. 2004;2:175-185.
24.Blanchard, JC, Haywood, Y, Stein, BD, Tanielian, TL, Stoto, M, Lurie, N. In their own words: lessons learned from those exposed to anthrax. Am J Public Health. 2005;95:489-495.
25.Miro, S, Kaufman, SG. Anthrax in New Jersey: a health education experience in bioterrorism response and preparedness. Health Promot Pract. 2005;6:430-436.
26.Quinn, SC, Thomas, T, Kumar, S. The anthrax vaccine and research: reactions from postal workers and public health professionals. Biosecurity Bioterrorism. 2008;6:321-333.
27.Jefferds, MD, Laserson, K, Fry, AM, et al. Adherence to antimicrobial inhalational anthrax prophylaxis among postal workers, Washington D.C., 2001. Emerging Infectious Diseases. 2002;8:1138-1144.
28.Keselman, A, Slaughter, L, Patel, VL. Toward a framework for understanding lay public's comprehension of disaster and bioterrorism information. J Biomed Informatics. 2005;38:331-344.
29.Fischhoff, B, Gonzalez, RM, Small, DA, Lerner, JS. Evaluating the success of terror risk communications. Biosecur Bioterror. 2003;1:255-258.
30.Blendon, RJ, Desroches, CM, Benson, JM, Herrmann, MJ, Taylor-Clark, K, Weldon, KJ. The public and the smallpox threat. NEJM. 2003;348:426-432.
31.Marshall, KM, Begier, EM, Griffith, KS, Adams, ML, Hadler, JL. A population survey of smallpox knowledge, perceptions, and healthcare-seeking behavior surrounding the Iraq invasion--Connecticut 2002-03. Biosecur Bioterror. 2005;3:246-255.
32.SteelFisher, G, Blendon, R, Ross, LJ, et al. Public response to an anthrax attack: reactions to mass prophylaxis in a scenario involving inhalation anthrax from an unidentified source. Biosecur Bioterror. 2011;9:239-250.
33.Rubin, GJ, Page, L, Morgan, O, et al. Public information needs after the poisoning of Alexander Litvinenko with polonium-210 in London: cross sectional telephone survey and qualitative analysis. BMJ. 2007;335:1143-1146.
34.Renn, O. Public Responses to the Chernobyl Accident. Journal of Environmental Psychology. 1990;10(2):151-167.
35.Gaskell, G, Bauer, MW. Towards Public Accountability: Beyond Sampling, Reliability and Validity. In M.W. Bauer and G. Gaskell (eds.), Qualitative Researching with Text, Image and Sound. London: Sage Publications Ltd.; 2007:336-350.
36.Galea, S, Tracy, M. Participation rates in epidemioligic surveys. Annals of Epidemiology. 2007;17:643-653.
37.Aronson, J. A pragmatic view of thematic analysis. The Qualitative Report. 1994;2(1):1-3.
38.Boyatzis, RE. Transforming Qualitative Information: Thematic Analysis and Code Development. London: Sage Publications Ltd.; 1998.
39.Braun, V, Clarke, V. Using thematic analysis in psychology. Qualitative Research in Psychology. 2006;3(2):77-101.
40.Moss-Morris, R, Weinman, J, Petrie, KJ, Horne, R, Cameron, LD, Buick, D. The revised Illness Perception Questionnaire (IPQ-R). Psychology & Health. 2002;17(1):1-16.
41.Rogers, MB, Amlôt, R, Rubin, GJ, Wessely, S, Krieger, K. Mediating the social and psychological impacts of terrorist attacks: The role of risk perception and risk communication. International Review of Psychiatry. 2007;19(3):279-288.
42.Wray, RJ, Kreuter, MW, Jacobsen, H, Clements, B, Evans, RG. Theoretical perspectives on public communication preparedness for terrorist attacks. Family & Community Health. 2004;27(3):232-241.
43.Rubin, GJ, Amlôt, R, Carter, H, Large, S, Wessely, S, Page, L. Reassuring and managing patients with concerns about swine flu: qualitative interviews with callers to NHS Direct. BMC Public Health. 2010;10:451.
44.Wray, RJ, Becker, SM, Henderson, N, et al. Communicating with the public about emerging health threats: lessons from the pre-event message development project. American Journal of Public Health. 2008;98(12):2214-2222.
45.Pandey, A, Patni, N, Singh, M, Sood, M, Singh, G. YouTube as a source of information on the H1N1 influenza pandemic. American Journal of Preventive Medicine. 2010;38(3):e1-e3.
46.Morgan, DL. Focus Groups as Qualitative Research, 2nd Edition.London: Sage Publications Ltd.; 1997.
47.Sussman, S, Burton, D, Dent, CW, Stacy, AW, Flay, BR. Use of focus groups in developing an adolescent tobacco use cessation program - collective norm effects. Journal of Applied Social Psychology. 1991;21(21):1772-1782.
48.Bishop, GF. The Illusion of Public Opinion: Fact and Artifact in American Public Opinion Polls. Oxford: Rowman & Littlefield.; 2005.
49.O'Cathain, A, Knowles, E, Nicholl, J. Testing survey methodology to measure patients’ experiences and views of the emergency and urgent care system: telephone versus postal survey. BMC Medical Research Methodology. 2010;10:52.