Mr. Miles Guo has repeatedly warned the world that the global vaccine disaster will start in May this year. For those Melbournians who are very observant, they would have noticed that the ambulance sirens that have been constantly blaring since May are becoming more common. Since 2022, according to the reports, Ambulance Victoria has issued a total of four Code Reds and fifty-one Code Oranges in the city.
Before the Chinese Communist Virus (COVID-19) outbreak, the orange or red codes typically were only used for sudden emergencies in Victoria State, such as bushfires or thunderstorms, but it is now being used as an emergency mechanism for guiding patients to the hospital. For example, when patients need to get to the hospital, they use the code orange for taking a cab, as well as, using non-emergency vehicles for any emergency events, etc.
Recently, the frequent use of both Code Orange and Code Red meant that the resources of the Victoria State Emergency System were so stretched and on the verge of collapse that emergency patients had to travel to the hospitals on their own. Statistically, from July 1st, 2021, until March 2022, a total of 9,492 (trips) cabs were dispatched to the hospitals to assist some non-emergency patients.
For comparison, here is the data for each calendar year that shows the increasing challenges that the Victoria Emergency System (VI) is facing:
- A total of only 9 non-emergencies (mainly thunderstorms) escalated to Code Orange during the two-year period from 2019 to 2020.
- Due to the COVID-19 outbreak in 2021, there has been an increase in the use of Code Orange.
- In 2022, at the moment when this article was published, it is clearly shown that the VI Emergency system is severely overloaded since Code Orange has been issued 2-3 times per week. Additionally, Victoria State has issued four Code Reds and fifty-one Code Oranges within the past hundred days.
On the night of May 10th, for example, the emergency department of the Melbourne Hospital was so overcrowded that it was unable to receive any new patients, and many emergency patients had to wait all night after calling “000” (emergency number) for an ambulance. According to the 3AW website, 39 ambulances were parked outside the hospital on the night of the 10th, while Danny Hill, Secretary-General of the Victorian Ambulance Union, said that the actual number was much higher than 39. Due to the lack of access to emergency rooms, emergency patients had to wait in the ambulances, and only 8% of ambulances were able to continue to respond to emergency calls, which resulted in 69 emergency “000” calls being forced to “wait” unanswered for an hour.
On May 20th, the Victoria State Emergency Medical System broke another record – 21 deaths were linked to significant ambulance delays – only 60% of serious cases received emergency care because paramedics did not arrive within the critical 15-minute time frame. According to the January-March 2022 fatality data released by the Victoria State government, the number of deaths was increasing every month (see below), and while the data only goes to March, a clear upward trend can still be seen.
In addition, the Victorian Department of Health announced that the number of deaths due to the CCP virus (COVID-19) has slowly increased from about 10 per day at the beginning of the year to about 20 per day.
One cannot just look at the statistics, you must consider that behind each number is a human life. So, for each death, loved ones are left behind. The vaccine disaster is coming closer ….
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