|Directed by||Michael J. Hein|
|Produced by||Howard Hein|
|Written by||Michael J. Hein|
|Edited by||Jim Boyd|
A research company founded by ex-Nazi scientists moves to a small town. Bored, several teens break in and find that the company has been reanimating the dead. Stuck there with the zombies, they attempt to escape with the help of a few cops and employees who are also present.
- Sprague Grayden as Laura Forman
- David Garver as Steve
- Al Thompson as Mike Walker
- Jon Avner Sgt. Murdock
- Will Dunham as Father Morris
- Matt Markey as Joe
- Katheryn Winnick as Jennifer
- Gary Ray as Hank Forman
- Michele Santopietro as Christine
- Thomas A. Cahill as Mr. Stine
Biohazardous was released on DVD in the United States on February 18, 2003.
Reception and legacy
Drive-in film critic Joe Bob Briggs called it "a pretty much by-the-numbers, micro-budget effort". Jerry White of Beyond Hollywood wrote that the film is enjoyably bad, as many scenes are unintentionally funny. Daniel Benson of HorrorTalk rated it 2/5 stars and wrote that the film's special effects can not overcome the other faults, including poor writing and acting. Writing in The Zombie Movie Encyclopedia, academic Peter Dendle said, "The filmmakers exploit the limited location as best they can" but "there's little build-up of tension".
- Beckerman, Jim (2002-06-02). "Dead walk the streets of Hillsdale Director's 'Biohazardous' is a tribute to Romero". The Record. Archived from the original on 2015-04-02. Retrieved 2015-03-01 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)). Cite uses deprecated parameter
- Benson, Daniel (2005-11-20). "Biohazardous". Horror Talk. Retrieved 2015-03-01.
- Briggs, Joe Bob (2002-05-16). "Joe Bob's Drive-In: 'Biohazardous'". United Press International. Retrieved 2015-03-01.
- White, Jerry (2005-01-09). "Biohazardous (2001) Movie Review". Beyond Hollywood. Retrieved 2015-03-01.
- Dendle, Peter (2012). The Zombie Movie Encyclopedia, Volume 2: 2000–2010. McFarland & Company. pp. 34–35. ISBN 978-0-7864-6163-9.
- Levin, Jay (2011-07-13). "Michael J. Hein, creator of horror film fest, dies". The Record. Retrieved 2015-03-01.