Experts warn that the lack of an explanation is fostering “wild and dangerous theories” and that it is vital to look into why excess fatalities are approaching epidemic levels.
According to official statistics, there may have been more “unnecessary” deaths this year than in 2021 or 2022, and they may even have surpassed 2020.
The age range of 15 to 44, where the total number of deaths is on pace to surpass all previous years, including 2020, is of particular concern.
Some observers have hypothesized that the spike may be caused by medical treatment being delayed as a result of lockdown procedures.
Chris Whitty, chief medical officer, has previously theorized that a decline in prescriptions for cardiac medications may have contributed to an increase in non-Covid excess mortality. However, other studies have revealed that there was no such decline.
It was also asserted that the increase in deaths was related to doctors’ strikes. The British Medical Association, however, stated that walkouts were not “the root cause”. The statement affirmed that “there was no change in mortality trends during strike action.”
According to the most recent statistics, since 2019, more deaths over the five-year average have been reported weekly. Currently, only a small number of them can be specifically ascribed to Covid.
The “silence” from the government, according to Dr. Charles Levinson, Medical Director of the for-profit GP service Doctorcall, has allowed conspiracy theories, including those from anti-vaxxers, to develop.
“A refusal to discuss these statistics openly is an abdication of responsibility from some scientific communities, leading to an irreversible erosion of trust by some social groups,” he stated.
“Almost everyone has kept quiet on the crisis, leaving a void that is being filled by dangerous theories.”
Professor Carl Heneghan, director of the Oxford University Center for Evidence-based Medicine, called for an urgent investigation last night.
He declared: “The Government has completely failed to properly examine these fatalities. Because of this, we are unsure of how to stop additional needless fatalities, which feeds irrational speculation about the drivers
“A wide variety of factors have contributed to excess deaths in recent months, and we’re taking action to reduce them,” the Department of Health and Social Care stated.
“Our upcoming Major Conditions Strategy will examine the most effective ways to identify and treat the primary causes of ill health and death.”
- Consume nutritious foods like fruits, vegetables, nuts, whole grains, healthy fats, and omega-3 fatty acids. Avoid unhealthy foods including trans fats, salt, sugar-sweetened beverages, red and processed meats, and foods with added sugar.
- Set a goal of 30 minutes of moderate to vigorous activity per day.
- Aim for a body mass index (BMI) of 18.5 to 24.9, which is considered to be normal.
- Since there is no safe level of smoking, stop doing it.
- The NHS advises against consistently exceeding 14 units of alcohol per week. Over the course of a week, 14 units are equal to a bottle and a half of wine or five pints of export-type lager (5 percent abv).
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