Too many deaths - Nothing to see here!
Updated: Aug 29, 2022
My daughter, Myra, rang me the other day. She was upset. I could not understand her words, so I asked her to stop and say it all again. I then understood why she was so upset; her longtime friend Rab Wardell, the Scottish mountain bike champion, was dead. Please take a few minutes to watch this video which begins with a reference to Rab.
and article here:
Myra wrote this about Rab:
"Some things can hit you from the left of the field.
Rab, a Champion, over a dedicated career, a great contribution to cycling and the development of the next generation, to see a man reach the best athletic form of their life,
has died in his sleep after such a height of achievement, just a few days later.
I'm sure the entire cycling world feels shocked, as I do, by Rab Wardell's passing. I'm used to seeing Champions achieving glory but never expected to see a loss like this. My heart goes out to his friends, family, and Scotland, who have lost a champion in sport and a friend.
The kinship between my Cook Island Cycling Journey and the Scottish Cycling Team has had a special impact on me. I have held gratitude for the encouragement by Rab and his teammates over the years. I know his impact would have also been special to those he coached and his teammates".
Rab lived life to the full, but it was cut far too short.
On that day, when Myra rang, I had three people contact me with troubling cardiovascular symptoms coinciding with the mRNA jab. While assisting these people, the air ambulance helicopter flew overhead three times, rushing critically ill patients to Wellington Hospital. Nothing to see there!
Lately, we've been getting 2-3 cases per working day. I'm talking about conditions that carry the possibility of lasting disability and even death. In all of the cases this week, they have been told there is either nothing wrong with them medically, or they have strained a muscle or are suffering anxiety. I've heard some beauties, like attributing heart problems to breath-holding too much or paralysis and weight loss due to anorexia. Sometimes the diagnosis is so ridiculous that I cannot restrain the urge to laugh.
It seems the doctors who have not been fired or just given the profession away out of disgust, or disillusionment, are either brain-dead, brain-washed or too afraid to say anything. For a doctor, getting involved in a vaccine injury claim is akin to drinking from the poisoned chalice. The doctors that remain will simply not go there, and the patient loses out because, without an accurate diagnosis, there can be no meaningful treatment.
I think we are on the cusp of a tsunami of health problems of a magnitude never seen before. I hope I'm wrong.
Unlike the politicians, bureaucrats and professors in their ivory towers, we get to experience the human tragedy side of this jab-happy insanity firsthand.
With all the suffering and death now commonplace around us, we must not lose sight that the casualties are fellow Kiwis, friends, neighbours and family. Each one of those numbers in Prof Baker's stats is someone's son or daughter.
Please read Dr Guy Hatchard's press release below for a few minutes now.
I wish you excellent health!
Here's another random couple of coincidences:
This will only end when we, the people, say, "Enough of this nonsense!"
How A Small Scientific Elite Dictates Government Policy
Fact Check: Are Excess Deaths in NZ the world’s highest or lowest?
By Dr Guy Hatchard
The University of Otago publishes a blog called Public Health Expert. The
24th August edition was entitled “ The Covid-19 experience in Aotearoa New
Zealand and other comparable high-income jurisdictions and implications for
managing the next pandemic phase
The authors were Dr Jennifer Summers, Prof Nick Wilson, Dr Lucy Telfar
Barnard, Dr Julie Bennett, Dr Amanda Kvalsvig, Prof Michael Baker who all
work at the Otago University Department of Public Health.
This blog has been picked up uncritically by newspapers across New
Zealand. For example the Otago Daily Times claims that:
“A new analysis has shown how New Zealand's pandemic response left it
with one of the lowest rates of excess mortality in the world – sparing it the
thousands of extra deaths seen even in elimination countries like Taiwan and
The blog uses data from Our World in Data, a US website, in order to
compare New Zealand data with Taiwan, Singapore, Japan, Australia, and
South Korea. Based on their analysis the authors of the blog advise
extending NZ pandemic policy including vaccine enforcement, mask wearing,
home isolation, and vaccines for the under fives.
The blog prints a graph (below) apparently showing that New Zealand has the
lowest rate of excess all-cause deaths among the six countries for the years
2020, 2021, and 2022 (the small print notes that the graph might not count all
deaths due to incomplete coverage and delays in reporting).
The graph appears to show that all cause deaths in New Zealand have
remained well below pre-pandemic levels throughout the three years covered
by the pandemic. The Y axis is labeled ‘number of deaths per million relative
to previous years’. The graph does not state whether this is a weekly total or
a cumulative total or something else.
A naive reading of the graph, which was presumably the approach of the
various poorly qualified science explainers in MSM, appears to show that
excess deaths per million are currently at a rate of 200 deaths below previous
levels (per week, per year, per three years??? the blog doesn’t tell you), but
you would be completely wrong to read the graph like this.
If you go vertically up from the date 1 July 2022 to the graph and then across
to the Y access, as we are trained to do in school, you reach a figure—minus
250. If you think that means in the week ending 1st of July all-cause deaths
were 250 below the long term average, you are being misled. The all-cause
death rate for the most recent week of August is actually 246 ABOVE the long
Close inspection shows that the graph is a measure of the accumulating
excess death rate for the entire pandemic, not the current death rate. In other