The unprecedented increase in deaths has prompted the construction of temporary morgues in various locations throughout the UK, including tourist hotspots and airports.
The Gateway Pundit reported last year that the death toll in England and Wales continues to rise, even though Covid-related deaths have dropped.
As a result, health experts have requested an immediate investigation into the source of the rising non-Covid excess death.
Health experts are still looking for answers and have called for an urgent investigation. They believed that the pandemic response, lack of access to healthcare, and even the cost of living crisis might be to blame.
In short, health experts were “baffled.”
Top British cardiologist Dr. Aseem Malhotra, a highly esteemed, award-winning NHS consultant cardiologist, stated that the deaths were likely linked to the experimental mRNA COVID vaccines.
Dr. Aseem Malhotra joined the BBC this week to discuss the shocking number of excess deaths recorded in Great Britain this year.
“This is probably a contributing factor. The mRNA COVID vaccines do carry a cardiovascular risk. And I’ve actually called for a suspension of this pending an inquiry because there is a lot of uncertainty at the moment on what is causing the excess deaths,” Malhotra said.
Now, temporary morgues are being used as overflow space by hospitals in the UK with full morgues.
This news broke just days after a nationwide alert about “mortuary capacity issues” was issued by the Human Tissue Authority, the agency in charge of regulating the storage of human remains.
These temporary morgues, which consist of large shipping containers, are being set up in public places like office parks, the Mirror reported.
According to The Sun, vehicles from hospitals such as Salisbury District Hospital in Wiltshire and Royal Liverpool Hospital delivered bodies to the council gritting yard, which has a refrigeration unit guarded 24/7.
Salisbury NHS Foundation Trust said, “We can confirm that we have opened additional mortuary capacity to accommodate an increase in need across the local community.”
“Our mortuary service operates to the national standards treating the deceased and loved ones with dignity and respect at all times regardless of location. All our additional capacity provides privacy and has 24/7 security,” it continued.
Meanwhile, two additional units have been set up at Royal Liverpool University Hospital.
The Liverpool University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust, which operates the Royal Liverpool Hospital, has stated, “It is common practice for mortuaries to have purpose-built temporary systems available.
“This ensures that patients continue to be treated with dignity and respect, in facilities which are equivalent to a permanent mortuary, during periods of increased demand. Two of these systems, which meet standards set out by the Human Tissue Authority, have been deployed at the Royal Liverpool University Hospital,” it continued.
It is not just UK.
Funeral homes in Norway sound the alarm as they struggle to store all the dead people as a result of Norway’s skyrocketing excess mortality rate.
The number of people needing funeral services in Trondheim City, Central Norway, has risen dramatically, according to the local newspaper Dagbladet Trondheim.
Lars Svanholm, the fourth-generation general manager of Trondheim’s largest funeral home, Svanholm & Vigdal Gravferd, has said that the funeral home’s century-long history has never seen anything like the current number of deaths.
“It is a marked increase, and we have not experienced anything like it in four generations,” Lars Svanholm told Dagbladet.
“We have not had such an increase since the company started in 1922,” said Svanholm to local tv.
In order to deal with the increasing number of dead, they have opened a cool emergency room in a garage.