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Patty Hajdu’s Dismissal Of Vitamin D Is Another Example Of Her Dangerous Incompetence
Spencer Fernando
/ Categories: Health 2021

Patty Hajdu’s Dismissal Of Vitamin D Is Another Example Of Her Dangerous Incompetence

Patty dismisses Vitamin D it as “fake news

NORTHERN ONTARIO  ~~~~~~~  April 23, 2021  (LSN)   Someone who doesn’t know much about a topic can at least have the awareness to realize they are ignorant and can listen to those who are wiser. Hajdu doesn’t even seem capable of that.

We probably agree that Patty Hajdu has been one of the worst ministers in Canadian history.

In fact, it’s hard to really make an argument otherwise.

Hajdu has been wrong and contradictory on literally every key issue during the pandemic.

At the beginning, she said the virus was low-risk and could be contained.

She – along with Justin Trudeau, Theresa Tam, and others – said ‘stigma’ was the real threat.

She said border controls ‘could cause harm.’

She downplayed masks, before pushing them, while being photographed at the airport without one, in violation of the rules being enforced by her own department.

She believed China’s numbers and trusted the CCP, even when nearly everyone else realized how big an error that was.

 

And of course, she repeatedly dismissed any concerns about the AstraZeneca vaccine and made it seem as if the government had no worries, before the government took steps to temporarily halt its use for an investigation.

Wrong on everything

Now, this past year has been chaotic.

Making mistakes on a few issues is understandable.

However, it’s not that Patty Hajdu made a mistake on some things, she made mistakes on everything.

She was wrong over and over and over again.

Many attribute her failures to her lack of health experience, noting that she was a graphic designer.

Hajdu claims to have a “background in health and social services,” based upon her work as the Health Planner/Drug Strategy Coordinator for the Thunder Bay District Health Unit.

Here’s how she describes that on her LinkedIn page:

“Over nine years in public health, I was the lead on a number of initiatives intended to reduce harmful substance use, especially in youth. Projects included the implementation of a peer mentor program (Natural Helpers) in all city high schools, supporting the development of a leadership group at Dennis Franklin Cromarty High School and bringing the first Photovoice project to the community.

I was the Chairperson of the Drug Awareness Committee for several years and worked on numerous projects through that role, including media campaigns, research (Northwestern Ontario Student Drug Use Survey) and events.

Facilitating the funding and creation of the Thunder Bay Drug Strategy was the final project I conducted while in public health. This unanimously ratified strategy to reduce the harms associated with substance use in Thunder Bay is now coordinated by the City of Thunder Bay with dedicated staff and multiple working groups.”

That’s all very nice, but it clearly isn’t true health care experience of the type that would be applicable to a pandemic.

And yet, I don’t actually think that’s Hajdu’s problem.

After all, consider that Dr. Theresa Tam literally wrote a massive strategy document for dealing with pandemics, and then proceeded to ignore much of her own advice, seemingly becoming constrained by a focus on political correctness and bureaucratic positioning rather than taking action to protect the country early on.

Tam had all the experience and credentials in the world, and still seemed unable to manage the situation effectively.

So for Hajdu, rather than an experience problem, I think her issue is an ignorance problem.

Ignorance in the sense of not even knowing what she doesn’t know.

In reality, no one person can understand everything they need to know in order to run a government or a government department, and that’s why they have to work with others.

The key isn’t to know everything, but to be wise enough to understand who has valuable insight and information, and how to incorporate the expertise and skills of others into your own mindset.

In that way, someone who has effective leadership skills and an ability to learn and adapt can end up being effective, even if their own initial experience level on a given topic is low.

By contrast, someone who is unable to even process their own lack of knowledge will prove incapable of learning and incapable of adaptation, and will make the same kind of mistakes over and over again.

And that brings us to Patty Hajdu’s dismissal of Vitamin D.

In a House of Commons exchange with former Conservative MP Derek Sloan, Hajdu was asked about the extra protection Vitamin D can offer to Canadians in dealing with COVID-19.

Stunningly, she dismissed it as “fake news”:

“In response to @DerekSloanCPC , Health Minister Patty Hajdu says it’s “fake news” that Vitamin D can be taken as an additional way to protect Canadians from COVID-19. #cdnpoli”

 

The ignorance and incompetence shown by Hajdu in this clip cannot be overstated.

“What the bloody hell, Miss Hajdu? Do you really think you will get away with these blatant lies? I am a researcher in the field of vitamin D, and it is definitely not #FakeNews. I can give you thousands of peer-reviewed papers. Why do you lie publicly”

 

There is a mountain of evidence showing that individuals deficient in Vitamin D have more severe Covid-19 outcomes, and many studies have shown a clear benefit from increased Vitamin D intake.

Here is a just a sample:

Royal Society of the UK

“Vitamin D is a hormone that acts on many genes expressed by immune cells. Evidence linking vitamin D deficiency with COVID-19 severity is circumstantial but considerable—links with ethnicity, obesity, institutionalization; latitude and ultraviolet exposure; increased lung damage in experimental models; associations with COVID-19 severity in hospitalized patients. Vitamin D deficiency is common but readily preventable by supplementation that is very safe and cheap. A target blood level of at least 50 nmol l−1, as indicated by the US National Academy of Medicine and by the European Food Safety Authority, is supported by evidence. This would require supplementation with 800 IU/day (not 400 IU/day as currently recommended in UK) to bring most people up to target. Randomized placebo-controlled trials of vitamin D in the community are unlikely to complete until spring 2021—although we note the positive results from Spain of a randomized trial of 25-hydroxyvitamin D3 (25(OH)D3 or calcifediol) in hospitalized patients. We urge UK and other governments to recommend vitamin D supplementation at 800–1000 IU/day for all, making it clear that this is to help optimize immune health and not solely for bone and muscle health. This should be mandated for prescription in care homes, prisons and other institutions where people are likely to have been indoors for much of the summer. Adults likely to be deficient should consider taking a higher dose, e.g. 4000 IU/day for the first four weeks before reducing to 800 IU–1000 IU/day. People admitted to the hospital with COVID-19 should have their vitamin D status checked and/or supplemented and consideration should be given to testing high-dose calcifediol in the RECOVERY trial. We feel this should be pursued with great urgency. Vitamin D levels in the UK will be falling from October onwards as we head into winter. There seems nothing to lose and potentially much to gain.”

CTV News Report

More than 80 per cent of hospitalized COVID-19 patients had vitamin D deficiency: study

Royal College of Physicians

“The severity of coronavirus 2019 infection (COVID-19) is determined by the presence of pneumonia, severe acute respiratory distress syndrome (SARS-CoV-2), myocarditis, microvascular thrombosis and/or cytokine storms, all of which involve underlying inflammation. A principal defence against uncontrolled inflammation, and against viral infection in general, is provided by T regulatory lymphocytes (Tregs). Treg levels have been reported to be low in many COVID-19 patients and can be increased by vitamin D supplementation. Low vitamin D levels have been associated with an increase in inflammatory cytokines and a significantly increased risk of pneumonia and viral upper respiratory tract infections. Vitamin D deficiency is associated with an increase in thrombotic episodes, which are frequently observed in COVID-19. Vitamin D deficiency has been found to occur more frequently in patients with obesity and diabetes. These conditions are reported to carry a higher mortality in COVID-19. If vitamin D does in fact reduce the severity of COVID-19 in regard to pneumonia/ARDS, inflammation, inflammatory cytokines and thrombosis, it is our opinion that supplements would offer a relatively easy option to decrease the impact of the pandemic.

Treg levels can be increased by vitamin D supplementation.3,4 The importance of vitamin D in cases of respiratory infection is illustrated by the fact that low vitamin D levels are common in populations worldwide and low levels have been associated with a significantly increased risk of pneumonia5 and viral upper respiratory tract infections.6 Vitamin D deficiency (serum 25-hydroxyvitamin D (25(OH)D) <50 nmol/L) is present in 30–60% of the populations of western, southern and eastern Europe and in up to 80% of populations in middle-eastern countries.7 In addition, even more severe deficiency (serum levels <30 nmol/L) is reported in over 10% of Europeans.

Low levels of vitamin D are also associated with an increase in inflammatory cytokines.”

Based on these findings, we ask three questions. Do patients hospitalised with severe COVID-19 illness have lower vitamin D and Treg levels than COVID-19 positive patients whose illness is milder and who remain quarantined at home? Does vitamin D supplementation increase Tregs in these patients? Does vitamin D supplementation in the general population (particularly those who are vitamin D deficient) reduce hospitalisation (or days in hospital) when COVID-19 occurs? If vitamin D has beneficial effects against COVID-19, it would follow that the severity of the disease should lessen in the Northern hemisphere as exposure to increasing sunlight on the skin in springtime increases endogenous production of vitamin D through the photolysis of 7-dehydrocholesterol. Our opinion is that if vitamin D does in fact reduce the severity of COVID-19 with regard to pneumonia/ARDS, inflammation, inflammatory cytokines, and thrombosis, then supplements would offer a relatively easy option to decrease the impact of the pandemic.

Public Health Ontario – in a paper that seems to downplay Vitamin D, they nevertheless note this interesting finding:

“In roughly half of studies, higher vitamin D levels were associated with lower COVID-19 severity (n=6/12, 50.0%) and lower mortality risk (n=14/24, 58.3%). However, nine studies (n=9/24, 37.5%) found no association between vitamin D levels and mortality, and 1 study (n=1/24, 4.1%) found that higher vitamin D levels were associated with increased mortality risk.

Meta-analysis of the 12 studies that reported mortality event counts data showed a relative risk (RR) of 0.47 for mortality in patients with higher vitamin D levels (95% CI 0.28-0.81). See Figure 1.1.”

They also note this in their list of conclusions:

“The impact of vitamin D status on COVID-19 incidence and severity is uncertain. Emerging data suggest that lower vitamin D levels or lack of vitamin D supplementation is associated with a greater risk of COVID-19 incidence and severity. There is a risk for confounding given the largely retrospective and uncontrolled nature of the data that are currently available.”

Analysis of vitamin D level among asymptomatic and critically ill COVID-19 patients and its correlation with inflammatory markers

Anshul Jain, Rachna Chaurasia, Narendra Singh Sengar, Mayank Singh, Sachin Mahor & Sumit Narain

“Vitamin D deficiency markedly increases the chance of having severe disease after infection with SARS Cov-2. The intensity of inflammatory response is also higher in vitamin D deficient COVID-19 patients. This all translates to increase morbidity and mortality in COVID-19 patients who are deficient in vitamin D. Keeping the current COVID-19 pandemic in view authors recommend administration of vitamin D supplements to population at risk for COVID-19.”

Why would Hajdu dismiss all of this?

As noted, that is just a sample of the mounting evidence in favour of Vitamin D.

Now, is it all 100% definitive?

Of course not, there is still much study underway.

Yet, the direction of evidence clearly points to Vitamin D playing an important role in health outcomes related to COVID-19.

Further, after a year in which politicians were willing to decimate the economy and severely restrict our civil liberties to ‘save lives,’ why wouldn’t they follow the mounting evidence and promote the distribution of Vitamin D to all Canadians to try and save lives – particularly given the lack of strong sunlight in Canada in the winter?

Additionally, much of what governments have done has lacked evidence, with politicians desperate to be seen as ‘doing something,’ and imposing lockdowns as the most visible ‘something’ they could do, even when it didn’t make a difference and caused damage in other areas. Distributing Vitamin D would have been a tiny portion of what governments have spent, and could have been a big help (and still could, with Canada in a third wave).

If Hajdu had said something like “we are gathering more evidence about the benefits of Vitamin D but we would be glad to work with MPs on how we can improve Vitamin D supplementation of Canadians,” that would have been reasonable.

After all, it doesn’t take long to look up some of these studies and find that there is mounting evidence of Vitamin D being helpful, yet Hajdu clearly hasn’t even put in that minimal amount of work.

Instead, she just flat out dismissed it all – a very ‘anti-science’ position for someone who claims to be ‘following the science.’

The fact is, Hajdu’s dismissal of Vitamin D is the latest of many examples of her dangerous incompetence, and she clearly doesn’t have what it takes to do the job.

Spencer Fernando

Photo – Twitter

Northern Ontario 
Kenora, Rainy River, Dryden, Thunder Bay, Terrace Bay Marathon, Sault Ste Marie, Sudbury, North Bay, Ontario

#LSN_Health  #LSN_SSM  #LSN_TBay 

The views expressed in this opinion article or photos are solely those of their author and are not necessarily either shared or endorsed by Lake Superior News / Lake Superior Media.

https://spencerfernando.com/

Spencer Fernando  Lake Superior NewsSpencer Fernando   
Spencer Fernando is based in Winnipeg

 

 

Disclaimer
The views expressed in this opinion article
or photos are solely those of their author and are not necessarily either shared or endorsed by Lake Superior News / Lake Superior Media.

 

 

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Covid and test During Ontario Lockdown

December 26th is day one of lockdown in Ontario 

Date Tests #Cases  Date Test Cases Date  Tests Cases
Dec 26   2,142 Jan 11     Jan 26 30,700 1,740
Dec 27   2,005 Jan 12     Jan 27 55,200 1,670
Dec 28   1,939 Jan 13     Jan 28 64,700 2,093
Dec 29   2,553 Jan 14     Jan 29 69,000 1,837
Dec 30 39,200 2,923 Jan 15     Jan 30 59,600 2,063
Dec 31   3,328 Jan16  73,900 3,056 Jan 31 49,400 1,848
Jan 1   2,476       Feb 1 30,400 1,969
Jan 2   3,363 Jan 17     Feb 2 28,600 745
Jan 3 49,800 2,964 Jan 18     Feb 3 52,400 1,172
Jan
4
    Jan 19     Feb 4 64,500 1,563
Jan 5 35,200 3,128 Jan 20     Feb 5  62,700 1,670
Jan 6     Jan 21 70,300 2,632 Feb 6 62,300 1,388
Jan 7     Jan 22 71,800 2,662 Feb 7 51,700 1,489
Jan 8     Jan 23 63,500 2,359 Feb 8  28,300 1,265

Jan 9

72,900 3,443 Jan 24  48,900 2,417 Feb 9 30,800 1,022
Jan 10     Jan 25 36,000 1,958 Feb 10 52,500 1,072

Follow the numbers for TBDHU Easter Month Long Lockdown

Population of Thunder Bay District (2016)  146,048
April 8th 1st stay of stay at home order for 28 days

Date New
Cases
Active
Cases 
Resolved 
Cases
Deceased Hospitalized ICU
Apr 3 26 183 2673 53 12 3
Apr 5   9 163 2701 54 14 4
Apr 6  1 149 2716 54 14 5
Apr 7 15 148 2732 54 10 4
Apr 8  3 104 2779 54 10 4
Apr 9 12 101 2793 55 12 5
Apr 10 13   98 2809 55 13 5
Apr 11 Not  Reported        
Apr 12 13 91 2829 55 14 5
Apr 13 9 87 2841 56 13 4
Apr 14 4 72 2860 56 11 4
Apr 15 4 61 2875 56 10 5
Apri16 8 57 2885 58 12 4
Apr 17 4 56 2890 58 9 3
    Not  reported  Today    
             
Apr 20 11 54 2909 60 7 2
Apr 21  6 52 2916 61 7 2
Apr 22 11 59 2919 62 8 2
Apr 23 10 61 2927 62 8 2
Apr 24 10 67 2931 62 9 2
    Not  Reported  On Sundays    
Apr 26 10 69 2939 62 7 0
Apr 27  6 66 2948 62 8 2
Apr 28  5 61 2958 62 8 0
Apr 29 15 67 2967 62 7 0
Apr 30  1 63 2972 62 6 0
May 1  7 54 2988 62 6 1
May 2   Not Reported  On Sundays     
May 3 9 48 3003 62 6 1
May 4 6 44 3013 62 4 0
May 5 5 45 3017 62 5 0
May 6 5 45 3022 62 5 1
May 7 2 41 3028 62 3 1
May 8 5 37 3037 62 3 1
May 9   Not Reported  On Sundays    
May 10  7 40 3041 62 4 1
May 11  0 29 3052 62 3 1
May 12  8 31 3058 62 4 1
May 13  6 36 3059 62 4 1
May 14  4 34 3065 62 4 1
May 15  4 32 3071 62 4 1
May 16  Do  Not Report  On Sundays     
May 17  3 29 3077 62 4 1
May 18  1 25 3079 63 2 0
May 19  1 24 3081 63 2 0
May 20  7 31 3081 63 4 0
May 21  1 28 3085 63 5 0
May 22  4 25 3092 63 5 0
May 23 Do  Not  report  On Holidays     
May 24 Do Not  report  On Holidays     
May 25 4 24 3097 63 5 0
May 26  1 17 3105 63 3 0
May 27  5 19 3108 63 4 0
May 28 18
14
 3
 1
 33
First Nation
Distict 
TBay
3112 63 4 0
May 29 9
6
3
0
42
First Nation
Distict 
Thunder Bay
3117 63 5 0
May 30 Do  Not Report  on  Sundays    
May 31

17
8
4
5

54
First Nation
District 
Thunder Bay
3117 63 4 0
June  1  3
2
1
54
Thunder Bay
First Nation 
3120 63 3 0
June 2 4
2
2

Thunder Bay
First Nation
       
June 3 11
2
5
4
61
Thunder Bay
First Nation
District 
3128 63 6 0
June 4 21
 1
13
 7
75
Thunder Bay
First Nation
Disrict 
3273 63 7 0
June 5 16
6

2
81
Thunder Bay
First Nation
District 
3289 63 6 0
June 6 Do  Not  report on  Sunday     
June 7

10
 3
 6
 1

67
Thunder Bay
First Nation
District 
3169 63 7 1
June 8   
 0
 0 
 1
 60
Thunder Bay
First Natiomn 
 District  
3175 63 5 1
June 9  
0
1

 
56
Thunder Bay
First Nation
District 
3181 63 5 1
June 10

3
0
1

51
Thunder Bay
First Nation
District 
3190 63 5 1
June 11  1
3
0
47
Thunder Bay
First Nation
District 
 
3198 63 5 2
June 12
1
 2
3
39
Thunder Bay
First Nation
District
       
June 13 Do  Not  remport on  Sunday  
June 14

1
5
0
 
33
Thunder Bay
First Nation
District
3224 63 6 3
June 15 1
2
0
33
Thunder Bay
First Nation
District 
3227 63 6 3
June 16
1
3
1
35
Thunder Bay
First Nation 
District 
3230 63 6 3
June 17
1
0
0
31
Thunder Bay
First Nation
District
3234 64 4 2
June 18
1
0
0
29
Thunder Bay
First Nation
District 
3235 64 5 2
June 19
0
1
0
23
Thunder Bay
First Nation
District 
3242 64 4 2
June 20 Do not report  on  Sundays  
June 21

1
0
1

14
Thunder Bay
First Nation
District 
3253 64 4 2
June 22
0
0
0
12
Thunder Bay
First Nation 
Districtg 
3255 64 3 2
June 23


0
0
0

9
Thunder Bay
First Nation 
District 
3258 64 3 2
June 24


0
1
2

10
Thunder Bay
First Nation 
District 
3260 64 3 2
June 25
1
0
0
10
Thunder Bay
First Nation
District 
3261 64 3 2
June 26
June 27
  No longer  Available  on  Weekends  
June 28

2
0
0
 
9
Thunder Bay
First Nation
Distict 
3264 64 3 1
June 29 0 6 3267 64 2 0
June 30 0 6 3267 64 2 0
             

 

Follow the Ontario numbers for Easter Month Long Lockdown

Ontario's 3rd lockdown start April 3 at 12.01 am. 
April 8th 1st stay of stay at home order for 28 days

Date Test Cases  Date  Tests Cases
May
31
18,200 916 June 16 28,100 384
June 
1
20,300 699 June 17 30,500 370
June 3 34,300 870 June 18 26,600 345
June 4 32,300 914 June 19 25,400 355
June 5 27,800 744 June 20 21,100 318
June 6 22,600 663 June 21 13,800 270
June 7 15,200 525 June 22 16,800 296
June 8 17,600 469 June 23 27,400 255
June 9 30,500 411 June 24 29,500 296
June 10 31,400 590 June 25 26,600 256

June 11

28,900 574 June 26 25,600 346
June 12  24,100 502 June 27 18,500 287
June 13 20,700 530 June 28 13,100 210
June 14 13,600 447 June 29 28,300 299
June 15 17,200 296 June 30 184 27,300

 

Date Test Cases Date  Test  Cases Date  Test  Cases  Date  Test Cases
April 1  62,300 2,557 Apr 16 64,300 4,812 May  1 46,800 3,369 May 16 33,100 2,199
Apr 2 121,400 3,089 Apr 17  56,900 4,362 May 2 45,300 3,732 May 17 24,500 2,170
Apr 3   3,009 Apr 18 53,800 4,250 May 3 33,200 3,436 May 18 22,900 1,616
Apr 4   3,041 apr 19 42,900 4,447 May 4 33,700 2,791 May 19 38,400 1,588
Apr 5    2,938 Apr 20 40,600 3,469 May 5 45,800 2,941 May 20 45,400 2,400
Apr 6 37,500 3,065 Apr 21 51,900 4,212 May 6 54,100 3,424 May 21 37,100 1,890
Apr 7 49,900 3,215 apr 22 54,200 3,682 May 7 51,300 3,166 May 22 34,600 1,794
Apr 8 63,800 3,295 apr 23 56,200 4,505 May 8 47,800 2,864 May 23 31,200 1,691
Apr 9 61,400 4,227 Apr 24 52,200 4,094 May 9 38,500 3,216 May 24 16,900 1,446
Apr 10 61,400 3,813 Apr 25 46,700 3,947 May 10 27,200 2,716 May 25 20,200 1039
Apr 11 56,400 4,456 Apr 26 33,800 3,510 May 11 28,100 2,073 May 26 24,000 1,095
apr 12 47,900 4,401 Apr 27 34,000 3,265 May 12 45,700 2,320 May 27 37,700 1,135
Apr 13 42,200 3,670 Apr 28  50,200 3,480 May 13 47,600 2,759 May 28 40,900 1,273
Apr 14  54,200 4,156 Apr 29 56,900 3,871 May 14 44,000 2,362 May 29 33,600 1,057
Apr 15 65,600 4,736 Apr 30 53,100 3,887 May 15 42,300 2,584 May 30 26,600 1,033

 

TBDHU goes into Grey Lockdown March 1st 12.01 am.

Population of Thunder Bay District (2016)  146,048

Date  New
Cases
Active
Cases 
Resolved
Cases 
Deceased  Hospitalized 
ICU
Feb 27   335 1218 30 23 7
Feb 28   343 1239 30 26 9
March 1 56 376 1262 30 29 9
March 2  40 374 1304 30 26 9
March 3  26 389 1314 31 29 10
March 4 61 397 1366 32 29 10
March 5 48 389 1422 32 27 8
March 6 40 386 1465 32 35 11
March 7 111 470 1492 32 37 11
March 8 30 462 1529 33 36 10
March 9  58 458 1589 35 29 9
March 10 46 414 1677 37 31 10
March 11 46 423 1714 37 35 9
March 12 82 435 1784 37 35 8
March 13 43 446 1816 37 36 9
March 14 40 437 1865 37 37 9
March 15 51 446 1906 38 44 7
March 16 35 403 1984 38 39 8
March 17 68 424 2030 39 38 8
March 18 40 406 2088 39 39 12
March 19 38 399 2133 39 44 15
March 20 32 379 2185 39 45 16
March 21 20 362 2222 39 35 12
March 22  9 325 2267 40 35 12
March 23 29 305 2316 40 31 7
March 24 25 286 2355 45 26 5
March 25 33 283 2390 46 28 5
March 26 20 259 2434 46 28 4
March 27 29 233 2488 47 20 3
March 28  21 216 2526 47 19 4
March 29 12 207 2547 47 19 4
March 30 25 199 2576 51 17 3
March 31 34 216 2592 52 18 3
April 1 23 210 2621 52 18 3
             
             
             
             

This is the total number of deaths among cases in which COVID-19 was determined to be a contributing or underlying cause of death

 

Number of Test and Number of Cases of COVID Ontario

Date Tests Cases Date Tests  Cases  Date Tests Cases
Feb 11 68,800 945 Mar 1 35,000 1,023 Mar 19 56,100 1,745
Feb 12 62,000 1,076 Mar 2  30,800 966 Mar 20 52,100 1,829
Feb 13 58,800 1,300 Mar 3 52,600 958 Mar 21 49,200 1,791
Feb 14 48,700 981 Mar 4 65,600 994 Mar 22 31,100 1,699
Feb 15 27,000 964 Mar 5  64,700 1,250 Mar 23 32,600 1,546

Feb 16

30,400 904 Mar 6 57,800 990 Mar 24 52,000 1,571
Feb 17 34,000 847 Mar 7 46,600 329 Mar 25 60,100 2,380
Feb 18 56,200 1,038 Mar 8 38,100 568 Mar 26 53,400 2,169
Feb 19 65,400 1,150 Mar 9  33,300 1,185 Mar 27 61,000 2,453
Feb 20 57,200 1,228 Mar 10 54,100 1,316 Mar 28  50,200 2,448
Feb 21 Not report Not Report Mar 11 60,600 1,092 Mar 29  39,500 2,094
Feb 22 31,200 1,058 Mar 12 64,600 1,371 Mar 30  36,100 2,336
Feb 23 26,000 975 Mar 13  58,400 1,468 Mar 31 52,500 2,333
Feb 24  54,900 1,054 Mar 14 47,600 1,747 April 1  62,300 2,557
Feb 25 66,400 1,138 Mar 15 34,000 1,268      
Feb 26 64,000 1,258 Mar 16 28,500 1,074       
Feb 27 59,400 1,185 Mar 17 49,100 1,508      
Feb 28 49,200 1,062 Mar 18 58,600 1,553      
                 

 

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