Official Covid Data
We all know data can be manipulated to fit certain agendas.
Do yourself a favour and download the raw Covid data from official Government backed data sources. Rather than rely on the way it’s portrayed after the MSM have put their spin on things, take a look at the original data yourself and come to your own conclusion without being swayed one way or another.
Analytics tip: If you really want to know the truth, don’t try and make the stats suit the narrative you want to backup. Simply look at the data with an open mind and see where it takes you. There’s a lot of misinformation from all sides, it’s easier said than done but try to analyse data with an open mind and without any prejudice.
Find out your risk of hospitalisation or risk of death from Covid by using the QCovid tool, developed by Oxford University. The QCovid® score is a risk score given by an evidence-based model which uses a range of factors such as age, sex, ethnicity and existing medical conditions to predict risk of death or hospitalisation from COVID-19. It’s been developed using the University of Oxford hosted QResearch database which has anonymised data from primary care, hospitals, COVID-19 test results and death registries.
This database allows you to browse and view data on suspected side-effects from various medicinal products. All data contained herein is sourced from VigiBase®, the World Health Organization’s (the “WHO”) global database for ADRs.
HOW TO USE: Enter the name of the drug you’re concerned about into the search bar, in the case of Covid-19 jabs you can just search for “covid-19 vaccine” and that gives an overall summary of all the covid jabs, opposed to each one individually. If you’re looking for data on deaths, expand the ADR’s section then expand General disorders and you’ll see the amount of deaths listed. We highly recommend using this data to do your own research on the safety of drugs such as Ivermectin.
VAERS is a passive reporting system, meaning it relies on individuals to send in reports of their experiences to CDC and FDA. VAERS is not designed to determine if a vaccine caused a health problem, but is especially useful for detecting unusual or unexpected patterns of adverse event reporting that might indicate a possible safety problem with a vaccine.
The Yellow Card Scheme is the UK’s version of VAERS. The public are able to report adverse reactions to vaccines to this scheme, however it’s not well publicised and it’s been suggested that less than 10% of adverse reactions actually get reported. The official data is difficult to find (and decipher) but luckily, the UK Column News outlet have created a page which gets the latest figures from the official data sources and displays it in a simple to read format.
The NHS (National Health Service) is the Government-funded medical and health care services that everyone living in the UK can use. There’s a lot of useful information on here, it can be difficult to find the exact data tables you’re after but the link will take you to directly to the Statistical Work Areas section which has links to various data sets.
The ONS is responsible for the collection and publication of statistics related to the economy, population and society of the UK. ONS produces and publishes a wide range of the information about the United Kingdom that can be used for social and economic policy-making as well as painting a portrait of the country as its population evolves over time. Some of the data you might find particularly useful is the register of births, marriages and deaths.
Our World in Data (OWID) is a scientific online publication that focuses on large global problems such as poverty, disease, hunger, climate change, war, existential risks, and inequality. It is a project of the Global Change Data Lab, a registered charity in England and Wales, and founded by Max Roser, a social historian and development economist. The research team is based at the University of Oxford. The link will take you directly to the coronavirus section of their website but do have a look around, there’s some brilliant data to be viewed on there. The fact you can overlay different filters to charts & graphs is very useful, for example you could view a graph showing excess mortality rates for UK and overlay with other countries to compare.