Undefined/Unknown Excess Deaths Rise in 2021-

In Canada and the UK. Notice that the covid jab/therapeutic is not mentioned at a possible reason for this huge increase in ill defined/unknown death cases, when it’s something that should be looked at!

Deaths with unknown causes now Alberta’s top killer: province

Alberta is reporting an unprecedented increase in ill-defined and unknown causes of death in 2021.

That category is leading the way over dementia, which has been in the top spot since 2016, and COVID-19, which began adding to the death tally in the province in a big way in 2020.

In 2021, ill-defined and unknown causes of death snagged the first spot with 3,362, up from 1,464 in 2020 and 522 the year before that, according to statistics from the Government of Alberta.

“I think it’s probably multifactorial, so there’s probably many things playing into that,” said Dr. Daniel Gregson, an associate professor in the Cumming School of Medicine at the University of Calgary,

Mentions everything as possible except the jab.

British Columbia, Alberta and Saskatchewan experience significant excess deaths in fall 2021

The period of excess mortality at the national level, from mid-August 2021 to the end of September 2021, was largely driven by trends in Canada’s westernmost provinces.

Except for New Brunswick.

Death rate in N.B. was the highest in Canada during the last six months of 2021

That pushed New Brunswick’s “excess death” rate during the final six months of 2021 to the highest among provinces in Canada, an issue that needs investigation and explaining according to an infectious disease specialist at the University of Toronto.

“The level of excess mortality in New Brunswick during that period is enormous,” said associate professor Tara Moriarty. “And if it’s not COVID killing people, what the hell is it?”

If it’s not Covid killing people “what the hell is it”? The level of excess mortality in New Brunswick is enormous in the final months of 2021. After a high percentage of the population got their jab??

It’s the elephant in the room that apparently no one can see?

With its latest New Brunswick estimates for December and revisions to earlier estimates, Statistics Canada now says New Brunswick experienced more deaths than normal in each of the final 25 consecutive weeks of 2021.

In total, 4,599 people died in the province during those 25 weeks, 886 more than normal. It’s 23.9 per cent more than would be expected in the absence of the pandemic and the highest rate among provinces over that period — ahead of British Columbia, Saskatchewan and Alberta.

charting the massive increase in unexplained/unknown deaths

Excess deaths are on the rise – but not because of Covid

Hundreds more people than usual are dying each week in England and Wales with Covid not to blame for the majority of deaths, new figures show.

Latest data from the Office for National Statistics (ONS) show there were 1,540 excess deaths in the week ending June 24 but only around 10 per cent were due to coronavirus.

Health experts have called for an urgent investigation into what is behind the excess mortality,

A real investigation would be good though unlikely. One that considers all factors including the experimental jab/therapeutic.

Dr Charles Levinson, the chief executive of the private GP company DoctorCall, also called for a government inquiry into what was causing so many deaths at home.

The ONS reported 752 excess deaths in the home in the latest week, 30 per cent more than usual, and more than hospitals and care homes put together.

This is exactly why a proper government investigation is required,” he said. “This is not just displacement from hospitals… I do not understand how this is not being properly discussed.”

Still no one mentions the one elephant that could potentially explain what looks to be a very wide spread problemVACCINE/THERAPEUTIC

5 replies on “Undefined/Unknown Excess Deaths Rise in 2021-”

Unfortunately The current increase in death rate is not dramatic enough enough to alarm people. I think they deem it all at acceptable levels.

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