Sixty-five percent of hospitalizations and deaths involving COVID-19 are among those who have had at least one dose of the experimental jabs.
LONDON (LifeSiteNews) – Data from England’s public health policy department on the spread of coronavirus shows that 65 percent of hospitalizations and deaths involving COVID-19 are among those who have had at least one dose of the experimental jabs.
Public Health England (PHE) released a report on August 6 detailing the spread of the Delta variant of the virus, and includes hospitalizations and deaths where COVID-19 was a factor between February 1, 2021, and August 2, 2021.
The agency, which is scheduled to be amalgamated with the NHS Test and Trace program and become the U.K. Health Security Agency next month, outlined a total of 300,010 “confirmed and provisional Delta cases” of the virus in England. Of these “cases,” 151,054 were found among unvaccinated individuals, amounting to just over 50 percent, whereas 117,115 of those testing positive had received at least one dose of the anti-COVID jabs. A total of 31,841 individuals were marked as “unlinked,” as those “represent the number of sequences not present within the English surveillance system,” most likely originating from the administrations of the other British nations.
The vaccinated category is broken down into those who tested positive after having received one jab, both within 21 days of the shot and after the 21-day mark, and those who had received both shots.
For those who received one jab, 24,018 had tested positive for COVID within 21 days and 46,089 after 21 days. This accounts for 8 percent and 15.4 percent of the overall “case” figure, respectively.
Among the double jabbed, 47,008 tested positive, accounting for 15.7 percent of the 300,010 Delta infections. In all, 39.1 percent of Delta variant infections, which accounts for roughly 99 percent of all COVID infection in the U.K., and which were detected by testing, are attributable to those who had received at least one dose of experimental “vaccine” against the virus.