According to the UK Government’s Office for National Statistics, there have been 20,000 excess deaths in England and Wales since May 2022 compared to the previous five-year average. Further data provided by Scotland shows an additional 1,500 excess deaths in the same time frame.
Further data published by the Office for National Statistics also show that mortality rates per 100,000 are highest among the vaccinated population in England. An analysis of those figures found it takes approximately 5 months from receiving the Covid-19 vaccine for that elevated mortality rate to be realised.
With a mass Covid-19 “booster” campaign taking place in December 2021, the 20,000+ excess deaths recorded since May 2022, is further damning evidence that Covid-19 injections take five months to kill.
The Office for National Statistics (ONS) publishes weekly figures on deaths registered in England and Wales. The most recent data shows deaths up to 12th August 2022.
The most recent week shows that there were 10,355 deaths in England and Wales, equating to 950 excess deaths against the five-year average.
But this is a trend that has been occurring since the end of April 2022. The following chart, created by the ONS, shows the number of deaths per week compared to the 5-year average since the beginning of 2020 –
As you can see from the above, England and Wales were recording excess deaths throughout the majority of 2021 before they suddenly fell below the five-year average at the start of 2022. But this is only because the ONS decided to change the five-year average to include 2021, and as you can see from the above there were tens of thousands of excess deaths in England and Wales at the beginning of 2021.
However, as you can also see from the above, recess deaths suddenly began to rise again at some point in 2022, and have failed to subside. By looking at the actual dataset published by the ONS, we can see when that rise began.
The 2022 edition of the Deaths registered weekly in England and Wales can be downloaded here or accessed on the ONS website here.