Godschalk, David
November 2005
Planning;Nov2005, Vol. 71 Issue 10, p58
Trade Publication
Focuses on the author's view regarding the lesson learned by the people after Hurricane Katrina struck the U.S. Importance of mitigating the impact of a natural hazard; Details of the independent study of the costs and benefits of natural hazard mitigation; Need for planners from every type of office and agency in the Katrina recovery effort.


Related Articles

  • Payment Services Withstand Katrina's Might.  // Financial Update;Oct-Dec2005, Vol. 18 Issue 4, p1 

    his article reports that when Hurricane Katrina struck the Gulf Coast, Louisiana on August 29, 2005 the widespread destruction tested the Sixth Federal Reserve District's operations in unprecedented ways. While the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta's New Orleans Branch sustained only minimal...

  • Katrina: Reflections on the Wake of a Storm. Edmunds, Anne // Journal of College Admission;Winter2014, Issue 222, p2 

    A personal narrative is presented which explores the author's experience helping displaced students move through and past disasters, while taking the opportunity to serve others affected by the wrath of Hurricane Katrina.

  • Hurricane Katrina: Two Intergovernmental Challenges. Cigler, Beverly A. // Public Manager;Winter2006, Vol. 35 Issue 4, p3 

    The article discusses what needs to be done to enhance the American practices in the mitigation and the poorly understood legal authorities related to the response phase of Hurricane Katrina in the U.S. in 2005. The Katrina tragedy highlights the importance of competent and effective government...

  • HOW TO SAVE THE BIG EASY. Alter, Jonathan // Newsweek;9/12/2005, Vol. 146 Issue 11, p53 

    Questions whether New Orleans, Louisiana can be saved in the wake of Hurricane Katrina. View that New Orleans--a city that is at once enchanting and exasperating, romantic and fatalistic--must rewire its insouciance into seriousness; Racial tensions that existed prior to Katrina; How other U.S....

  • On the Gulf: Too Little, Too Late. Pittman, Craig // Planning;Nov2005, Vol. 71 Issue 10, p10 

    This article reports that the suffering caused by Hurricane Katrina has spurred Congress to authorize spending tens of billions of dollars on disaster relief and billions more on repairing the infrastructure in Louisiana. Scientists say some of those appropriations should be spent on recreating...

  • BILOXI, MISSISSIPPI, OPERATIONS. Harper, Patrick // Fire Engineering;May2006, Vol. 159 Issue 5, p185 

    The article presents information on rescue work during the Hurricane Katrina in Mississippi. On August 28 Indiana Task Force 1 (IN-TF1) left Indianapolis early as a type III US&R team, which included 34 personnel in two SUVs, one pickup truck, three large trucks, and a passenger bus. At that...

  • A SANDY HURRIKÁN EGYESÃœLT ÁLLAMOKAT SÚJTÓ HATÁSAINAK ELEMZÉSE. László, Teknős // Hadmérnök;mar2013, Vol. 8 Issue 1, p140 

    The American people are forced to face shocking natural events. If you think about the 2005 Hurricane Katrina, you have to admit that in addition to its beauty the nature has destructive power effect. The question is how people can protect themselves from the terrible disasters, and additionally...

  • Corporate America teaches the government a thing or two. Lisanti, Tony // Drug Store News;10/10/2005, Vol. 27 Issue 13, p14 

    Comments on the response of the U.S. retail industry to the national emergency resulting from the impact of Hurricane Katrina, that struck the country in September 2005. Massive and coordinated campaign among chain and independent pharmacy operators and competing companies and among various...

  • The Nontraditional Role of Pharmacists After Hurricane Katrina: Process Description and Lessons Learned. Hogue, Michael D.; Hocue, Heather B.; Lander, Roger D.; Avent, Kirk; Fleenor, Michael // Public Health Reports;Mar/Apr2009, Vol. 124 Issue 2, p217 

    In the week before Hurricane Katrina's landfall in August 2005, emergency management officials in Jefferson County (Birmingham), Alabama, began to make plans for the potential influx of evacuees from the Gulf Coast. No pharmacy component to the plan was in place at that time. The Jefferson...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics