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US Life Expectancy Falls Again in ‘Historic’ Decline

Analysis by Dr. Joseph Mercola  Fact Checked September 14, 2022


According to the latest statistics, life expectancy in the United States dropped
precipitously in 2020 and 2021. In 2019, the average life span of Americans of all
ethnicities was nearly 79 years. By the end of 2021, life expectancy had dropped to 76 —
a loss of nearly three years

Even small declines in life expectancy of a tenth or two-tenths of a year mean that on a
population level, a lot more people are dying prematurely than they really should be

Native Americans and Alaska Natives have the highest rate of diabetes out of any ethnic
groups — 1 in 7 — and obesity is also common. Both of these conditions have been
identified as comorbidities that make you more susceptible to serious COVID-19

Aside from COVID, causes of death listed as contributors to this loss of life expectancy
include accidental deaths, drug overdoses, heart disease, chronic liver disease and
cirrhosis. However, excess deaths from all causes are wildly elevated, across age groups

That life expectancy has dropped by three years since the start of the pandemic can be
explained by the simple fact that the primary “remedy” for COVID — the experimental
mRNA COVID jabs — are the most lethal drugs in medical history

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