Investigation: Has the NHS been overwhelmed during “the pandemic”?

By The Daily Expose

Boris Johnson imposed dictatorial, authoritarian measures on the British people on the 23rd March 2020 for a three-week period. The Prime Minister said he was doing this to “Protect the NHS” and “Save Lives”.

We are now almost a quart of the way through 2021 and the British people are still living under a dictatorial tyranny where it is illegal to have loved ones inside your home, illegal to socialise, illegal to walk into a shop without a face covering, and illegal to open your business if it is deemed as “non-essential” by the Government.

The list of draconian measures is endless, and apparently it is still all in the name of “Protecting the NHS” and “Saving Lives”. So ‘The Daily Expose’ decided to investigate exactly what it is that we are protecting the NHS from, and this is what we found…

Boris recently set out his roadmap out of lockdown which is dependant on the uptake of an experimental “vaccine” and the NHS not being overwhelmed. So we took a look at NHS data for the whole of 2020, to see if the “stay at home” orders have ever been justified and whether the NHS has actually been overwhelmed.

The data showed that on the 22nd December 2020 there were 76,193 beds occupied across all NHS England hospitals. Of those occupied 14,902 were by people who had received a positive test result for coronavirus. It is important to note that the statistics only show people who have received a positive test result, from what is a flawed PCR test that shouldn’t be testing for viruses. So they could be in hospital and being treated for a heart attack but receive a positive test result and be added to the Covid-19 patients statistics.

Non-Covid Occupancy Data
Positive results for Coronavirus Occupancy Data

The number of occupied beds has remained around 76,000 throughout the whole of December in 2020, so we took a look at the data for December 2019 next, and this is what we found –

On the 22nd December 2019, there were 90,085 beds occupied throughout all NHS England hospitals. That means there were around 14,000 fewer people occupying beds on the same day during the “deadly pandemic” when hospitals are supposedly overwhelmed.

22nd December 2019 Statistics

The average occupancy throughout December 2019 was around 96,000. Which means in reality there were actually 20,000 fewer occupied beds within NHS England hospitals during the “deadly pandemic”. December 2020 average – 76,000, December 2019 average, 96,000 – where were the calls for national lockdown back in 2019?

Don’t believe us? See for yourself here.

This got us thinking, they’re clearly not overwhelmed by bed occupancy or availability right now because they have 20,000 fewer occupied than at the same time in 2019, so maybe it’s because of how overwhelmed they were during the first lockdown? Maybe it’s to “Protect the NHS” so it doesn’t get as busy as that again. So we took a look.

We examined the data from 2017 – 2020 looking at the months of April – June. Again this is for the total number of beds occupied.

  • In 2017, April-June there were on average a total of 91,724 beds occupied which equated to 89.1% occupancy.
  • In 2018, April-June there were on average a total of 91,056 beds occupied which equated to 89.8% occupancy.
  • In 2019, April-June there were on average a total of 91,730 beds occupied which equated to 90.3% occupancy.
  • In 2020, April-June there were on average a total of 58,005 beds occupied which equated to 62% occupancy.

Thirty-Percent Down! As you can see every year prior to 2020 has an average occupancy rate of 91,000 / 90%. Whereas 2020 has 33,000 / 30% less beds occupied. What’s the difference between 2020 and all previous years? 2020 is meant to be a year where a “Deadly Pandemic” is raging throughout the world. Just what exactly did Boris and his circle of one-dimensional Scientists lock the country down for? Judging by the statistics so far you could have put half of the NHS Doctors and Nurses on holiday and the NHS would still have coped.

Data for Bed Occupancy April-June 2020

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