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The number of coronavirus deaths has fallen to the lowest level since BEFORE closing

The number of coronavirus deaths has fallen to its lowest level two weeks BEFORE closing and is declining in EVERY region of England and Wales

  • In the week ending July 10, 283 people were killed by the coronavirus – less than 418 a week earlier
  • It is the lowest figure since the week ending March 13, 10 days before closing, US figures revealed today
  • And data showed that deaths from any cause in England and Wales are now the lowest they have been all year

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The number of people dying from Covid-19 is now the lowest in a fortnight before the shutdown in England and Wales, statistics revealed today.

Data shows that 283 people were killed by the coronavirus in England and Wales in the week ending July 10 – less than 418 a week earlier and 8,000 at the peak of the crisis in early April.

It is the lowest figure since the week ending March 13, 10 days before Prime Minister Boris Johnson announced draconian measures to stem the spread of the virus.

The most recent data from the Office for National Statistics (ONS) also shows that fatalities have fallen in all regions of England and Wales as the virus continues to extinguish in the UK.

And the number of deaths from any cause is now the lowest year-round, with promising statistics showing that the number of fatalities has been below average in the past four weeks in a row.

US experts explained that Covid-19 likely accelerated the deaths of people who would have died from other causes, meaning the year’s fatalities are loaded up front.

As a result, fewer people are now dying from causes such as heart disease and dementia because they have already succumbed to the coronavirus.

Individual data from last week showed that the level of infection in the UK has stabilized and scientists suggest that the death rate may decrease due to warmer weather.

However, there are concerns that the virus could return and cause more deaths and illness in the winter when people are more susceptible.

IS BRITAIN’S COVID-19 BREAK OUT GROWING AGAIN?

Another 27 people who tested positive for coronavirus died today in the hospital in Great Britain, bringing the total number of confirmed deaths during the pandemic to 45,300

The British coronavirus outbreak may increase, as yesterday’s figures revealed that the average number of daily cases had increased for the fourth day in a row for the first time since April.

Department of Health employers posted 580 more Covid-19 cases – bringing the progressive seven-day infection rate to 628, after the rate dropped to a four-month low of 546 on July 8.

Government statistics show that the average increase of at least four consecutive days was last on April 11, when the number of infections began to decline and plummeted in late May and June.

But it takes patients on average weeks to die from Covid-19, which means officials can’t rule out an error in the numbers or confirm that the outbreak is getting worse for at least a week since “ Super Saturday. ”

And hospital admissions – another indicator that follows the crisis – have not yet risen despite fears of an inevitable wave caused by millions flocking to pubs to enjoy their freedom on July 4.

The number 10 scientific advisory panel admitted last week that the outbreak is slowing at a slightly slower rate, and separate official figures suggested that up to 2,000 people were infected every day in England alone.

Professor Carl Heneghan, director of the Center for Evidence-Based Medicine at the University of Oxford, said: “Fewer deaths have occurred in the past four weeks than the five-year average.

This week, 560 deaths were less than the five-year average, and in the past four weeks, 986 fewer deaths than the five-year average.

This significant trend in reducing deaths compared to the mean is likely due to deaths that occurred several months earlier in vulnerable patients and the elderly of Covid-19.

Professor Heneghan, an epidemiologist and expert in evidence-based medicine, added, “It will be essential to observe whether this trend continues during these weeks.”

In the week through July 10, a total of 8,690 deaths were recorded in England and Wales, according to the US, 560 less than the five-year average of 9,250.

This is the fourth consecutive week that recorded deaths – which refer to when they are recorded rather than when they occurred – were below the five-year average.

The number of deaths in care homes and hospitals in the week to July 10 was also below the five-year average (283 and 901 deaths, respectively), while the number of deaths in private homes was 706 higher than the five-year average.

Of the deaths recorded in England and Wales in the week ending July 10, 366 reported Covid-19 on the death certificate.

This is less than 532 in the previous week and the lowest number of deaths with Covid-19 since the week ending March 20 (103 deaths). But the number of actual deaths has been lowest since the week ending March 13.

It is amid fears that the British coronavirus outbreak may be on the rise after yesterday showed that the average number of daily cases had risen for the fourth day in a row for the first time since April.

Department of Health employers posted 580 more Covid-19 cases – bringing the progressive seven-day infection rate to 628, after the rate dropped to a four-month low of 546 on July 8.

Government statistics showed the last time the average increase for at least four days in a row was on April 11, when the number of infections began to decline and plummeted in late May and June.

But it takes patients on average weeks to die from Covid-19, which means officials can’t rule out an error in the numbers or confirm that the outbreak is getting worse for at least a week since “ Super Saturday. ”

And hospital admissions – another indicator that follows the crisis – have not yet risen despite fears of an inevitable wave caused by millions flocking to pubs to enjoy their freedom on July 4.

The number 10 scientific advisory panel admitted last week that the outbreak is slowing at a slightly slower rate, and separate official figures suggested that up to 2,000 people were infected every day in England alone.

WHICH AUTHORITIES IN ENGLAND AND WALES HAVE THE MOST COVID-19 VOTES?

LOCAL AUTHORITY

Birmingham

County Durham

Leeds

Liverpool

Sheffield

Cheshire East

Bradford

Croydon

Brent

Barnet

Wirral

Manchester

Ealing

Cheshire West and Chester

Buckinghamshire

Eg

Enfield

Walsall

Cardiff

Sandwell

KILL IN ALL INSTITUTIONS

1,215

704

702

574

570

545

498

494

489

454

434

413

408

403

398

398

389

385

378

369

AND WHICH PARTS OF THE TWO NATIONS INCLUDE THE LESSEST FATALITIES?

LOCAL AUTHORITY

Isles of Scilly

City of London

Ceredigion

Hastings

South Hams

West Devon

Middle Devon

Torridge

Rutland

West Lindsey

Norwich

North Devon

Ribble Valley

Lincoln

Melton

Mendip

Ryedale

Teignbridge

Isle of Anglesey

Maldon

KILL IN ALL INSTITUTIONS

0

4

7

10

12

15

17

20

23

23

25

26

27

27

28

28

31

33

33

34

HOW MANY PEOPLE ARE REALLY DYED FROM THE CORONAVIRUS IN THE UK?

Ministry of Health: 45,312

The Department of Health’s latest mortality rate for all institutions (as of 9:00 AM, July 20) is 45,312.

The daily data does not reflect how many Covid-19 patients have died in the past 24 hours – it is just how many fatalities have been reported and registered with the authorities.

Also, only patients who have tested positive for the virus are taken into account, as opposed to deaths suspected to be due to the coronavirus.

National Statistical Authorities: 56,093

Data collected by the statistical authorities of each of the home nations show that 56,093 people died in the UK in late May of confirmed or suspected Covid-19.

The Office for National Statistics yesterday confirmed that on July 10, 51,096 people died in England and Wales with confirmed or suspected Covid-19.

The coronavirus death rate was 824 the same day in Northern Ireland, according to the Northern Ireland Statistics and Research Agency (NISRA).

National Records Scotland – which collects statistics north of the border – said 4,173 people had died across the country on June 22.

Their numbers are always 10 days behind the Department of Health (DH) because they wait until as many fatalities as possible are counted for each date to avoid revising their statistics.

Excess deaths: 65,249

The total number of excess deaths has now risen to 65,000.

Excess deaths are considered an accurate measure of the number of people killed by the pandemic as they cover a wider spectrum of victims.

In addition to including people who may have died with Covid-19 without ever being tested, the data also shows how many more people died because, for example, their medical treatment was delayed or could not or could not come to the hospital if they were serious sick.

Data from England and Wales show that there were 59,324 additional deaths between March 15 and June 12, and 4,924 in Scotland between March 10 and June 22, and 1,001 in Northern Ireland between March 28 and June 26.

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