Doubts on the number of dead in Wuhan, China are being doubted after the seven crematories that service that area began handing out urns to the survivors of the DTMNBN. (Disease That Must Not Be Named) The crematories are said to be handing out 500 urns a day and there are seven of them, meaning they are handing out 3,500 urns a day in total.
5,000 urns had been delivered by a supplier to the Hankou Funeral Home in one day alone, which is double the number of deaths Chinese officials have released. It has been estimated that in twelve days, the seven funeral homes will have delivered 42,000 urns.
The official count of deaths in Wuhan is 2,500 people but they are handing out more urns than that in a single day.
It is also being reported that the government is handing out 3,000 yuan in hush money to the families of the deceased.
But the Chinese will keep on lying about the numbers and the liberal mainstream media will continue to back them up and extol their virtues.
“There have been a lot of funerals in the past few days, and the authorities are handing out 3,000 yuan in hush money to families who get their loved ones’ remains laid to rest ahead of Qing Ming,” he said, in a reference to the traditional grave tending festival on April 5.
“It’s to stop them keening [a traditional expression of grief]; nobody’s allowed to keen after Qing Ming has passed,” Chen said.
The son of deceased COVID-10 patient Hu Aizhen said he had been told to collect his mother’s ashes by the local neighborhood committee.
“The local committee told me they are now handling funerals, but I don’t want to do it right now,” the man, surnamed Ding, told RFA.
“There are too many people doing it right now.”
Chen said nobody in the city believes the official death toll.
“The official number of deaths was 2,500 people … but before the epidemic began, the city’s crematoriums typically cremated around 220 people a day,” he said.
“But during the epidemic, they transferred cremation workers from around China to Wuhan keep cremate bodies around the clock,” he said.
A resident surnamed Gao said the city’s seven crematoriums should have a capacity of around 2,000 bodies a day if they worked around the clock.
Steven is a syndicated columnist for DavidJHarrisJr.com, The Range and other news websites. He is also an author, whose books can be found on Amazon.com. All enjoy a 5 star rating. They are A Walk Through the Willows, Melissa’s Song, The Tangled Web, Innocent, The Calculating Corpse and It’s All About me.