The order to “stay at home” was given towards the end of March in 2020. That very order has lead to thousands upon thousands of unnecessary deaths that have occurred at home and in care homes according to official ONS data.
When they first started to count “Covid” deaths in 2020 they initially counted anybody who they suspected had symptoms of Covid. Symptoms that are common with all respiratory diseases that have been around for our entire lives.
Then once they could start testing, with the controversial PCR test they were counting anybody who died within 45 days of a positive test. Then they revised that to 28 days. Then right at the start of the third lockdown they changed those parameters to within 60 days of a positive test. Meaning even if the person was to tragically die in a car accident, if they had received a positive test result for SARS-CoV-2 within the set time frame they have been and are added to the Covid death statistics.
So we took a look at the data (which you can find here) for the setting in which deaths occurred from April onward in 2020 compared to the previous 5 year average. One month stood out as particularly high compared to the five year average and that month was April. The five year average for deaths at home in April was 9,384.6. But in April 2020 there were 16,909 deaths that occurred at home. The five year average for deaths in care homes in April was 8,691. But in April 2020 there were 26,541 deaths that occurred in care homes. That is an astronomical increase. The question is, why?
The authorities would have you believe the number is because of “Covid-19”. But if we take a look at hospital data (which you can find here) for the month of April 2020 and compare it with previous years we can start to join the dots as to why there was such an astronomical increase.
- In 2017, April-June there were on average a total of 91,724 beds occupied which equated to 89.1% occupancy.
- In 2018, April-June there were on average a total of 91,056 beds occupied which equated to 89.8% occupancy.
- In 2019, April-June there were on average a total of 91,730 beds occupied which equated to 90.3% occupancy.
- In 2020, April-June there were on average a total of 58,005 beds occupied which equated to 62% occupancy.
- In 2018 – April – 1,984,369 attended A&E
- In 2019 – April – 2,112,165 attended A&E
- In 2020 – April – 916,581 attended A&E
There were 30% less hospital beds occupied in April – June 2020 compared with the previous three years. And the number attending A&E in April 2020 was 57% down on the previous year. That explains why there was such an astronomical increase in deaths occuring at home in April 2020, it was because they were not being treated for their illnesses in hospital. Not because of Covid-19, but because of lockdown. Because the authorities message to “stay at home and protect the NHS” hit too hard and the general public did just that, they stayed at home and they protected the NHS by not using it.