Prolonged Excess Death Rates in the Young
In this prior post, it was shown that quarterly excess death rates for those of age 35 to 44 in the USA during Omicron variant are so high that they are bio-medically inexplicable — i.e., no conventional biological or medical explanation can explain excess deaths which are that high for that long.
This means that you have to step outside of conventional thinking to explain them.
In this update, the first 8 weeks of the third quarter of 2023 reveal a continuation of excess death among those under age 45:
In the OECD nations, only those with data for all 8 weeks, and of those, only those with at least 5 million population were included. A key reason to omit small nations is that those with under 3 million population all had wild swings back and forth
As an example using Slovenia (2023 population of 2.1 million), the Week 27 excess death rate in the young was -203%, while, in the very next week (Week 28), it was +164% — a back-to-back swing in excess death of an astonishing 367% in total.
In contrast, nations with over 5 million people had weekly excess rates more stable.
The worst places for the young were Austria, Finland, Norway, and the USA. For the USA, the average out of all 8 weeks was 14%, but weekly excess death rates were falling, beginning with Week 27 excess death of 20%.
Belgium, Czechia, Hungary, and Italy all had excessively-low excess death among the young, and it was so excessively-low that it suggests a “pull-forward effect” (youthful persons dying off by so much before, that not many youthful persons remained at risk of death during these 8 weeks).
Something has been killing off the young in large numbers, and the proper thing to do is to begin an official investigation.