Can the Spanish Flu offer insights into current unseasonal deaths?
Side remark: in 1932, scientific articles and books still looked beautiful. The ugly phase (typewriter with some manual supplements) came later, in the 60s and 70s - until personal computers and Donald Knuth (LaTeX) saved us.
... and thanks for the interesting perspective. I am currently staring at the RKI and DIVI data, in order to get an idea about recent underreporting of Covid (I promised Fabian Spieker to write about this...).
Naturally, if you merely assert "1918 but first year distributed over 4 years," you wind up with no post-1918 deficits. And, in the present era, seropositivity tells us that SAR-CoV-2 receded in 2020 with a lot more fuel left to burn than 1918 H1N1. So it isn't that surprising that H1N1 had some deficit years given that it made a much bigger splash to begin with.
Very good H1N1 paper, thanks for the link.
I refer a lot to Jordan, Edwin O. (1927.) “Epidemic Influenza: A Survey.” Archived online at https://quod.lib.umich.edu/f/flu/8580flu.0016.858
Oh my god Witzbold, you are my hero. Thanks so much for this. I was just talking about needing this element in my narrative. Perfect.
could you write me another email with Christian in CC? For some reason my mail client seems to have swallowed our emails. I've been searching hi and lo, but the emails have just disappeared it seems.
There is another German who is taking part in the Steve Kirsch discussion, so it might be interesting to have him join us.
Thanks, very interesting and thought provoking.
You seem like an intelligent person, so allow me to tempt your brain with this:
What if the "Spanish Flu" was actually EMF's?
What if "Covid" is actually 5G?
Check out the videos done with Thomas Cowan and Mark & Sam Bailey... I think you might find the idea of Terrain Theory really interesting...