The deaths from heart attacks and other medical deaths associated with locking down the hospitals so nurses can do TikTok dances are real deaths.
Without even factoring the millions upon millions of deaths that will happen the world over because of the lockdown, it’s now clear that more people are dying from medical deaths from the implementation of the lockdown than are dying from the coronavirus. No one can actually make an argument against that.
These people all say “not one death for the economy.”
But how many deaths for the lockdown?
The lockdown is all about people feeling good and self-righteous about how they’re highly moral and doing the right thing.
How many lives is that smug self-righteousness worth?
All of the lives?
We all have to die so these people can feel good about themselves?
Thousands of Britons who suffer heart attacks and strokes are dying at home instead of seeking medical treatment, a new study has found, as new government figures show 75,000 are projected to die as a result of lockdown measures.
Stay-at-home orders prompted countless people suffering from serious medical conditions to avoid hospitals, according to the study’s findings, which were published in the Heart medical journal and first reported by the Daily Mail. The paper noted that deaths from heart disease in private homes surged by 35 percent from March to July, resulting in 2,279 more fatalities on average over the past six years. However, heart and stroke deaths in hospitals dropped by around 1,400 during the same period, suggesting that some who chose to stay home would have died anyway even if they had been hospitalized. The researchers calculated that in total, there were 2,085 excess deaths in England and Wales that could be linked to heart attack and stroke sufferers who refused to seek out medical treatment. This means that between March 2 and June 30, every day 17 people died needlessly from heart attacks.
The findings support government figures which underline the disastrous side-effects of the UK’s anti-coronavirus policies.
A recently released report by the government’s Scientific Advisory Group for Emergencies (SAGE) found that nearly 75,000 people could die over the next five years from non-Covid causes as a result of the lockdown. More than 30,000 of these projected deaths will be the result of undetected cancers, cancelled operations and health problems associated with economic recession. 26,000 are expected to die if people continue to avoid seeking out critical medical care.
The grim predictions appear to already be playing out. According to data released by the Office for National Statistics (ONS), there were 830 excess deaths at home in one week at the start of September compared to the five-year average of deaths. The UK has registered 5,556 excess deaths at home in the past eight weeks, but only 1,117 deaths were attributed to Covid-19 in the same period, the Telegraph reported.
A study published in May by the British Medical Journal found that only one-third of excess deaths seen in England and Wales can be linked to coronavirus.
Yes, so that means that at least twice as many deaths are being caused by non-coronavirus than coronavirus. We also know that the number of coronavirus deaths is a lie, so it is probably 5 times as many. But twice as many is bad enough.
Again: we haven’t even begun to see the mass death that is going to take place as a result of the economic destruction the lockdown has caused.
Sweden still exists.
It is still a country that never did a lockdown and which did not have some mass death scenario.
Here’s a chart that shows the Neil Ferguson predictions against Sweden’s actual deaths:
What the existence of Sweden means is that every single person on earth has access to definitive proof that none of what is being done is necessary, that we are not under threat of mass death.
I think sometimes that God did that, so that the masses of people would all be responsible. Anyone who stands before God’s throne after death and tries to explain why they supported this lockdown will be asked: “yeah, okay – but you knew about Sweden, right?”