DEATHS ‘FOR ANY REASON’ RISING IN UK DURING MASS VACCINATION PROGRAMME

HE FOLLOWING is the latest summary of death statistics in the UK from the Office for National Statistics.We are told, probably correctly, that the number of deaths from Covid 19 is reducing – and then told this is evidence the ‘vaccines’ are working.These figures suggest that is not the case.The health of the nation at a time of mass vaccination – as at any other time – is determined not by the number of Covid 19 deaths and hospitalisations – but the number of overall deaths and hospitalisations.That point to me is two add two equals four – but apparently not for everyone.As you can see here, more people in the UK are currently passing away than usual – when compared with the five-year average for the same week.A proportion of the increase is covid deaths. There was no such thing as a covid death, for example, between 2017 and 2019 – or not officially anyway.Some of those covid deaths remain fake. They include anyone who has tested positive and then died within 28 days FOR ANY REASON.So heart attacks, cancer and all the other serious conditions which have actually caused an individual’s death still gets routinely labelled on the death certificate as covid – even if there are no symptoms to support a very inaccurate test!I believe that the rest of the excess deaths are related to what I would call covid protocols – with the vaccine being the most obvious.If we are truly going in the right direction and 80 per cent of people are protected from serious Covid through vaccination, we should start to see these figures come down.Would you wager money on that happening? I wouldn’t1.Main pointsIn the week ending 3 December 2021 (Week 48), 11,659 deaths were registered in England and Wales; this was 192 more deaths than the previous week (Week 47) and 12.6% above the five-year average (1,302 more deaths).The number of deaths registered in England in the week ending 3 December 2021 (Week 48) was 10,926; this was 254 more deaths than the previous week (Week 47) and 12.8% above the five-year average (1,236 more deaths).The number of deaths registered in Wales in the week ending 3 December 2021 (Week 48) was 716; this was 60 fewer than the previous week (Week 47) and 10.8% above the five-year average (70 more deaths).Of the deaths registered in Week 48 in England and Wales, 792 mentioned “novel coronavirus (COVID-19)”, accounting for 6.8% of all deaths; this was a decrease in the number of deaths compared with Week 47 (817 deaths, 7.1% of all deaths).The number of deaths involving COVID-19 in England decreased to 729 in Week 48, compared with 738 in Week 47; for Wales, deaths involving COVID-19 decreased to 61 in Week 48, compared with 77 in Week 47.Using the most up-to-date data we have available, the number of deaths from the week ending 13 March 2020 to the week ending 3 December 2021 was 1,037,347 in England and Wales; of these, 972,291 were recorded in England and 63,701 were recorded in Wales.From the week ending 13 March 2020 to the week ending 3 December 2021, the number of excess deaths above the five-year average in England and Wales was 130,042; of these, 124,586 were recorded in England and 6,708 were recorded in Wales.In Week 48 in England and Wales, the number of deaths was above the five-year average in private homes (33.6% above, 837 excess deaths), hospitals (7.4% above, 353 excess deaths), care homes (4.7% above, 107 more deaths) and in other settings (0.7% above, 6 more deaths).The number of deaths registered in the UK in the week ending 3 December 2021 was 13,351, which was 1,542 more than the five-year average; of the deaths registered in the UK in Week 48, 909 involved COVID-19, which was 71 fewer than in Week 47.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s