Recently in 06 References Category


1. Maguire, B.J., Hunting, K.L., Smith, G.S., Levick, N.R., Occupational Fatalities in Emergency Medical Services: A Hidden Crisis. Annals of Emergency Medicine, 2002. 40(6): p. 625-32.

2. Clarke, C., Zak, M.J., Fatalities to Law Enforcement Officers and Firefighters, 1992-97, in Compensation and Working Conditions, Bureau of Labor Statistics, Editor. 1999.

3. Studnek, J.R., Ferketich, A., Crawford, J.M., On the job illness and injury resulting in lost work time among a national cohort of emergency medical services professionals. American Journal of Industrial Medicine, 2007. 50: p. 921-31.

4. Custalow, C.B., Gravitz, C.S., Emergency Medical Vehicle Collisions and Potential for Preventive Intervention. Prehospital Emergency Care, 2004. 8(2): p. 175-84.

5. Kahn, C.A., Pirrallo, R.G., Kuhn, E.M., Characteristics of Fatal Ambulance Crashes in the United States: An 11-year Retrospective Analysis. Prehospital Emergency Care, 2001. 5(3): p. 261-9.

6. Lenne, M.G., Triggs, T.J., Mulvihill, C.M., Regan, M.A., Detection of Emergency Vehicles: Driver Responses to Advance Warning in a Driving Simulator. Human Factors, 2008. 50(1): p. 135-44.

7. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, Fatality Analysis Reporting System Encyclopedia. 2010.

8. Slattery, D.E., Silver, A., The Hazards of Providing Care in Emergency Vehicles: An opportunity for Reform. Prehospital Emergency Care, 2009. 13(3): p. 388-97.

9. Sanddal, N.D., Albert, S., Hansen, J.D., Kupas, D.F., Contributing Factors and Issues Associated with Rural Ambulance Crashes: Literature Review and Annotated Bibliography. Prehospital Emergency Care, 2008. 12(2): p. 257-67.

10. Brown, L.H., Whitney, C.L., Hunt, R.C., Addario, M., Hogue, T., Do warning lights and sirens reduce ambulance response times? Prehospital Emergency Care, 2000. 4(1): p. 70-4.

11. Hunt, R.C., Brown, L.H., Cabinum, E.S., Whitley, T.W., Prasad, N.H., Owens, C.F., Is ambulance transport time with lights and sirens faster than that without? Annals of Emergency Medicine, 1995. 25(4): p. 507-11.

12. Kupas, D.F., Dula, D.J., Pino, B.J., Patient outcome using medical protocol to limit "lights and sirens" transport. Prehospital Disaster Med, 1994. 9(4): p. 226-9.

13. O'Brien, D.J., Price, T.G., Adams, P., The effectiveness of lights and siren use during ambulance transport by paramedics. Prehospital Emergency Care, 1999. 3(2): p. 127-30.

14. Gormley, M., Walsh, T., Fuller, R., Risks in the driving of emergency service vehicle. The Irish Journal of Psychology, 2008. 29(1-2): p. 7-18.

15. Ostensen, G., Improving intersection safety - what's next? ITE, 2003. 73(1): p. 37-9.

16. Becker, L.R., Zaloshnja, E., Levick, N., Li, G., Miller, T.R., Relative risk of injury and death in ambulance and other emergency vehicles. Accident Analysis and Prevention, 2003. 35: p. 941-8.

17. Sanddal, T.L., Sanddal, N.D., Ward, N., Stanley, L., Ambulance Crash Characteristics in the US Defines by the Popular Press: A Retrospective Analysis. Emergency Medicine International, 2010.

18. Blincoe, L., Seay, A., Zaloshnja, E., Miller, T., Romano, E., Luchter, S., Spicer, R., The Economic Impact of Motor Vehicle Crashes, 2000, National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, Report Number DOT HS 809 446, Editor. 2002: Washington D.C.

19. Intelligent Transportation Systems, Traffic Signal Preemption for Emergency Vehicles: A Cross-Cutting Study, U.S. DOT Federal Highway Administration, Report Number FHWA-JPO-05-010,, Editor. 2006: Washington, DC.