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Map reveals impact of coronavirus on Aylesbury Vale

Haddenham & Fairford Leys are the worst-hit areas of the Vale when it comes to recorded deaths.

Published by Dan Gooding at 11:34am 5th May 2020. (Updated at 11:40am 5th May 2020) 3-minute read.

Map reveals impact of coronavirus on Aylesbury Vale

For the first time, the impact of coronavirus on Aylesbury Vale's neighbourhoods has been revealed.

From 1st March up until the middle of April, 45 people in the Vale with coronavirus had lost their lives.

A new map now shows us roughly where those people were from.

Scroll down to read more on the stats in Aylesbury Vale

 

What does the data show?

Fairford Leys has been worst-hit in Aylesbury, with five people passing away.

Out around the Vale, the Haddenham area lost nine people.

Some areas haven't recorded any deaths at all.

watermead
Watermead had recorded no deaths related to coronavirus

Watermead & Elmhurst, Berryfields & Haydon Hill and Southcourt had not reported any deaths related to COVID-19 as of 17th April.

Other areas have only recorded one or two deaths, such as Wendover and Wing, Wingrave & Bierton.

At the moment, the death rate in Aylesbury Vale is 26.5 in every 100,000 people.

Fairford Leys
Fairford Leys has seen at least five deaths from COVID-19

The national picture

Nick Stripe, Head of Health Analysis, Office for National Statistics, said:

“By mid-April, the region with the highest proportion of deaths involving COVID-19 was London, with the virus being involved in more than 4 in 10 deaths since the start of March.

"In contrast, the region with the lowest proportion of COVID-19 deaths was the South West, which saw just over 1 in 10 deaths involving coronavirus.

"The 11 local authorities with the highest mortality rates were all London boroughs, with Newham, Brent and Hackney suffering the highest rates of COVID-19 related deaths.

“People living in more deprived areas have experienced COVID-19 mortality rates more than double those living in less deprived areas. General mortality rates are normally higher in more deprived areas, but so far COVID-19 appears to be taking them higher still.”

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