CDC: Coronavirus 5 times deadlier than the flu for hospitalized patients


(Natural News) A new study by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) reports that patients hospitalized with the Wuhan coronavirus disease (COVID-19) are five times more likely to die than those with influenza.

In addition to a higher mortality rate, the study also found that COVID-19 patients are at higher risk for 17 additional health complications than flu patients. These complications include pneumonia, blood clots and respiratory failure.

COVID-19 worse than flu for hospitalized patients

People have been comparing COVID-19 with the flu ever since it was first reported back in early January. Opinions have been mixed, however; while some were quick to acknowledge that the new disease was deadlier than the flu, others claimed the former was far less lethal than the latter.

Now, evidence shows COVID-19 is more likely to cause hospital deaths than the flu.

In a new study published Oct. 20 in the CDC’s Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, researchers compared COVID-19 and influenza complications using data from Veterans Health Administration hospitals from all over the United States.

This data covered nearly 4,000 COVID-19 patients hospitalized between March 1 and May 31, and over 5,400 flu patients hospitalized with the flu from Oct. 1 2018 through Feb 1, 2020. Both groups consisted mostly of older patients, with the average age of COVID-19 patients being 70 and that of the flu patients, 69.

The researchers found that only four percent of flu patients died in the hospital, while the percentage of COVID-19 patients who died while hospitalized was more than five times of that (21 percent). Compared with flu patients, COVID-19 patients also have more than double the risk of being admitted to the intensive care unit (ICU) and are likely to stay there three times as long.

More importantly, the study found that there was a higher chance of getting hospitalized for COVID-19, with up to 20 percent of those with the disease requiring hospitalization compared to just one percent of people with the flu.

Once hospitalized, patients with COVID-19 also have a higher risk of developing various complications than flu patients. For example, the study found that they were 19 times more likely to develop acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS), a severe lung condition that causes low blood oxygen levels. In addition, COVID-19 patients are twice as likely as flu patients to develop myocarditis, deep vein thrombosis, pulmonary embolism and intracranial hemorrhage.

Meanwhile, minority groups, which include Black and Hispanic patients, have a higher risk of developing these complications than non-Hispanic White patients. The researchers said this held true even after they adjusted for age and existing medical conditions.

This finding adds to the growing body of evidence suggesting minority groups are hit harder by COVID-19. According to the report, social, environmental, economic and structural inequities are major contributors to this.

Making direct comparison of overall mortality rates is difficult

While the CDC study shows that COVID-19 is much worse than the flu, it has a limitation: The report only looked at hospitalized patients. As a result, it can’t directly compare overall mortality rates between the two diseases. Doing so would require further study; however, this may be difficult as reports on coronavirus deaths may be inaccurate.

While experts have official tallies from hospitals and health departments, others point to the increase in excess deaths compared to last year as an indication that there may be more COVID-19 deaths than previously thought. (Related: “Excess deaths” hint at a much higher coronavirus death toll than official numbers admit.)

Around the world, health authorities, including the CDC, have acknowledged that many of these “excess deaths” may be due to the coronavirus. But because of how these deaths were reported, it may be hard to conclusively pin them on the disease.

Another thing that complicates matters is the fact that some reports on the number of COVID-19 deaths were inflated. In August, the CDC admitted that some hospitals have been reporting unrelated deaths as due to COVID-19 in order to take advantage of government payouts.

Because of these factors, it may take a while before researchers are able to get all COVID-19-related numbers right.

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Sources include:

  1. It’s a certainty that an economic depression will cause far more fatalities than covid, as well as destroy the infrastructure needed to maintain our (partially) functioning health system.
  2. They’re still insisting on ignoring vitamin D as the main driver behind differences in mortality among ethnic groups.
  3. The CDC  has shown by its actions that it isn’t interested in either compiling reliable statistics or providing known, cheap, safe and proven therapies for severe covid illnesses.    We don’t even know if this study can be trusted.   That’s how broken the system is.   In that context, the hospital is probably the last place you want to be.
  4. there are known reasons for why this scamdemic has been imposed and they are pure evil.
  5. You the reader are being targeted for enslavement and eventual disposal by the permanent invisible global government.   Does a swat team need to break down your door before you protest?

I caught covid myself a couple months ago after a disrupted sleep schedule and being confined to a room with a coughing stranger for 9 hours.   I lost my sense of smell for a time.  It was more tenacious than other respiratory illnesses I’ve had.   Initially I relied solely on D, C and inhaled colloidal silver mist, but when I started taking zinc it was over.    Case closed.

Wake the fuck up.

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