Is Sussex on the brink of being dragged into Tier 3?

Sussex could be the next area of England dragged into Tier Three, official figures suggest amid soaring Covid-19 cases in the county – but ministers have raised the prospect of splitting low-infection rural areas from urban hotspots.  

The fastest spike in Covid-19 infections in all of England was recorded in Hastings, East Sussex, according to the latest figures from Public Health England. Cases there more than tripled from 114.4 per 100,000 in the week ending December 2 to 372.3 in the seven days up to December 9.

Two other West Sussex boroughs, Crawley and Worthing, were among the top five authorities across the country to see the biggest case jumps in that time period. Infections more than doubled in both areas, rising from 41.8 per 100,000 to 102.3 in Crawley and 25.3 per 100,000 to 58.8 in Worthing.  

But data shows Sussex’s epidemic is being driven by a select few hotspot areas, with more than a dozen rural villages and towns recording fewer than 10 cases per 100,000 population. The Government will review its first formal review of the Tier system tomorrow. 

A Tier 3 upgrade would see pubs and restaurants across Sussex forced to switch to take-away only again in the run-up to Christmas. Under current rules, people are not allowed to meet people they don’t live with indoors but hospitality can stay open. Alcohol can only be served with a substantial meal.

However, ministers are reportedly considering splitting low-infection rural areas from urban hotspots in a move to quell a brewing Conservative backbench rebellion. The decision to impose tiers at a county or local authority level sparked Tory fury because it meant villages with only a few cases were plunged into Tier 3 due to their proximity to a town or city with a high rate of infection.  Health Secretary Matt Hancock has signalled to MPs that the review will look at ‘decoupling’ areas.

It came as London prepares to move into tier 3 from midnight this evening after ministers acted before the formal review to toughen restrictions in the capital and the commuter belt after a spike in infections – however questions are also being raised about the move after MailOnline analysis showed hospitals were quieter in the capital than usual.

The decision has sparked business fury and Sadiq Khan, the Labour Mayor of London, said this morning the stricter curbs will be ‘catastrophic’ for firms over the festive period  Mr Khan urged the Government to bring forward more financial help for businesses as he accused ministers of ‘retrofitting solutions based on an ineffective tiering.

The fastest spike in Covid-19 infections in England was recorded in three areas of the historic county - Hastings, Crawley and Worthing - among those under Tier Two in the seven-day spell to December 9, according to the latest figures published by the Department of Health

The fastest spike in Covid-19 infections in England was recorded in three areas of the historic county - Hastings, Crawley and Worthing - among those under Tier Two in the seven-day spell to December 9, according to the latest figures published by the Department of Health

The fastest spike in Covid-19 infections in England was recorded in three areas of the historic county – Hastings, Crawley and Worthing – among those under Tier Two in the seven-day spell to December 9, according to the latest figures published by the Department of Health

Above are coronavirus cases across Sussex on December 9
And the start of the second lockdown in November
Slide me

Above are coronavirus cases across Sussex on December 9 (left) and the start of the second lockdown in November (right)

A Covid-19 tester in Crawley, which is at risk of being placed into Tier Three due to surging infections

A Covid-19 tester in Crawley, which is at risk of being placed into Tier Three due to surging infections

A Covid-19 tester in Crawley, which is at risk of being placed into Tier Three due to surging infections

Out of the 20 local authorities experiencing the highest surges in infections in the most recent week, half were in counties bordering Greater London and 18 were in the south of England.

The second and third highest rises in infections in England were both in Essex – in Braintree, where they rose by 175 per cent to 269.3 per 100,000, and Chelmsford where they rose 159 per cent to 275.8 per 100,000.

The MP for Hastings and Rye, Sally-Ann Hart, warned last week that Essex were ‘on the brink’ of being plunged into the toughest curbs in England. I am very concerned by the sharp and sustained rise in Covid-19 cases across Hastings and Rother,’ she told the Worthing Herald.

‘Having spoken to the local director of public health, there is now a real anxiety that we could see a prolonged period of high infection rates as seen in North Kent. If this is the case, then our area is now teetering towards Tier Three restrictions in the coming weeks.

‘I am urging all local residents to please follow the guidance and comply with the Covid-19 restrictions. I know this is incredibly hard for all of us, but if we ignore the rules cases will go up, our hospital will be overwhelmed and ultimately, we will see the desperate scenes of families losing loved ones in the run up to Christmas.’

Mr Hancock yesterday appeared to commit to splitting low-infection rural areas from urban hotspots as he answered questions from MPs in the House of Commons. He was told by Alicia Kearns, the Tory MP for Rutland and Melton, near Leicester: ‘We have to get rates under control if we are to be decoupled from Leicester city, remain at most in tier 2 in Rutland, and protect ourselves from this new variant.’ 

Mr Hancock replied: ‘I would say to residents in Melton and Rutland that we will look at Leicester, Leicestershire and Rutland separately when we make the decision on tiering on Wednesday. 

MailOnline's analysis of NHS England statistics has revealed that, of the capital's 18 major hospital trusts, only University College London NHS Foundation Trust is busier than it was in 2019

MailOnline's analysis of NHS England statistics has revealed that, of the capital's 18 major hospital trusts, only University College London NHS Foundation Trust is busier than it was in 2019

MailOnline’s analysis of NHS England statistics has revealed that, of the capital’s 18 major hospital trusts, only University College London NHS Foundation Trust is busier than it was in 2019

Matt Hancock

Matt Hancock

Sadiq Khan

Sadiq Khan

Matt Hancock has signalled low-infection rural areas will be split from urban hotspots when the Government reviews its tier system tomorrow. Sadiq Khan has warned moving London into tier 3 will be ‘catastrophic’ for businesses

Hastings MP Sally-Ann Hart has warned the area is 'teetering' on the brink of Tier Three

Hastings MP Sally-Ann Hart has warned the area is 'teetering' on the brink of Tier Three

Hastings MP Sally-Ann Hart has warned the area is ‘teetering’ on the brink of Tier Three

‘Those in Rutland who are in tier 2 still need to work at it and do their bit to try to keep Rutland in tier 2, and, of course, hopefully get to tier 1. It is so important that everybody does their bit.’  

Andrew Bridgen, the Tory MP for North West Leicestershire, welcomed the Health Secretary’s remarks and tweeted: ‘Matt Hancock just confirmed in the HoC the assurance he gave me at the weekend. 

‘Leicester and Leicestershire will be looked at separately. We are being decoupled from Leicester and should be in tier 2 soon if infection rates remain low. Result.’

Daily Covid-19 hospitalisations across the South East have risen by 31 per cent over the nine days to December 11, Department of Health data reveals, after they increased from 179 to 235.

It is not possible to break down the admissions by local authority, meaning it is not clear what pressure the NHS in the Sussex area is under.

When placing the area in Tier Two with Brighton and Hove in late November, the Department of Health said the decision was made because case rates were at 120 per 100,000 with a total positivity rate at 4.5 per cent.

HOW BUSY WAS YOUR LONDON HOSPITAL IN THE MOST RECENT FULL WEEK OF DATA? 

Barking, Havering & Redbridge University Hospitals 

Barts Health NHS Trust

Chelsea and Westminster Hospital 

Croydon Health Services 

Epsom and St Helier University Hospitals 

Guy’s and St Thomas’ 

Homerton University Hospital 

Imperial College Healthcare 

King’s College Hospital 

Kingston Hospital 

Lewisham and Greenwich 

London North West University Healthcare

North Middlesex University Hospital

Royal Free London 

St George’s University Hospitals

The Hillingdon Hospitals

University College London Hospitals 

Whittington Health

88.79%                                                                                                            

91.87%

86.62%                                                                            

96.79%

78.70%                                              

79.60%

71.07%                                              

84.09%                                             

94.53%

83.68%

90.88%

85.24%                                            

96.28%                                               

95.35%

85.97%                                           

92.69%

93.71%                                           

96.44%

SOURCE: NHS England data for the week ending Dec 6. Based on occupancy rates of general and acute beds

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‘However, the trend is increasing in several areas,’ they warned. ‘NHS admissions have been fairly stable in the last month but there is increasing occupancy in units treating more serious cases,’ a spokesperson added.

Tiers are allocated based on total number of infections, alongside whether they are rising or falling, number of infections in the over 60s who are more at risk from the virus and pressure on the NHS. 

It came as London prepares to move into tier 3 from midnight this evening after ministers acted before the formal review to toughen restrictions in the capital and the commuter belt after a spike in infections. 

The decision has sparked business fury and Sadiq Khan, the Labour Mayor of London, said this morning the stricter curbs will be ‘catastrophic’ for firms over the festive period. 

Mr Khan urged the Government to bring forward more financial help for businesses as he accused ministers of ‘retrofitting solutions based on an ineffective tiering system’ instead of looking at what measures would be best at stopping the spread. 

Questions were raised about No10’s decision on London today as official NHS data showed only one trust is busier than last winter and hospitals across the capital are quieter than usual.

The Government’s online Covid tracker also reveals the average number of daily deaths in the capital is an eighth of what it was at the peak in April and weekly admissions for the disease are a quarter of the levels seen in spring.

MailOnline’s analysis of NHS England statistics has revealed that, of the capital’s 18 major hospital trusts, only University College London NHS Foundation Trust is busier than it was in 2019. 

A total of 3,606 out of 3,848 available beds (93.71 per cent) at the trust were filled in the week up to December 6, according to the most recent publicly-available data. The trust was 89.23 per cent full in the seven days to December 8 in 2019.

But London’s NHS hospitals are actually quieter than they were the previous two winters, on average, with 88.79 per cent of beds occupied in the week ending December 6 this year. It means roughly 1,500 beds are currently going unused every day in the capital. For comparison, the capital’s 18 trusts were at 95.35 per cent capacity in the seven days to December 8 last year and 95.12 per cent in the same period in 2018.

Health chiefs say occupancy figures don’t reflect the true strain on the NHS because of infection control measures implemented in hospitals to deal with the coronavirus. The NHS says: ‘In general hospitals will experience capacity pressures at lower overall occupancy rates than would previously have been the case.’  

The analysis looked at general and acute beds occupied by patients with all conditions, and not just people being treated for Covid-19. NHS England figures showed the number of Covid patients in hospital has risen in 10 of the 18 trusts in the week ending December 6, compared to the previous seven-day spell. 

But just 13 per cent of all patients in occupied beds were being treated for coronavirus — and up to a quarter of all infected patients in London’s hospital may catch the virus inside NHS facilities. 

Just last Thursday NHS medical director Stephen Powis told a Downing Street conference that while infection rises were ‘worrying’ in London, ‘we are not at the levels we saw in April so can manage in existing hospitals’. He also said the NHS had the ‘insurance policy’ of Nightingale Hospitals, built during the first wave in case wards became overwhelmed with Covid but never used, to make sure there is additional capacity if needed. 

Professor Carl Heneghan, an epidemiologist and expert in evidence-based medicine at the University of Oxford, told MailOnline ‘the lack of objective criteria’ used to justify London’s lockdown was ‘a major problem’. 

Meanwhile, Matt Hancock was today accused of scaring the public with his dramatic announcement that a mutated strain of coronavirus was spreading through London and the South East.

The Health Secretary yesterday wheeled out the bombshell claim as he laid plans to put 11million more people across the capital, Essex and Hertfordshire into Tier Three from midnight tonight, warning that the mutated strain could be spreading faster than older versions of the virus.

But experts hit back at his claim, saying he used ‘overblown rhetoric’ to frighten people and revealing that the development was ordinary, with this strain unlikely to affect how vaccines work or make people any more ill – and it might even be less deadly.

Scientists said it is definitely important to investigate new strains to see if they change the virus’s behaviour and to keep track of global outbreaks, but called Mr Hancock’s timing into question. 

HOW INFECTION RATES HAVE CHANGED IN THE LAST WEEK IN THE SOUTH EAST 
LOWER-TIER LOCAL AUTHORITY INFECTION RATE WEEK ENDING DEC 9 % CHANGE ON PREVIOUS WEEK INFECTION RATE WEEK ENDING DEC 2 INFECTION RATE WEEK ENDING NOV 25
Hastings 372.3 225.44% 114.4 83.1
Braintree 269.3 175.92% 97.6 121.9
Chelmsford 275.8 158.97% 106.5 103.1
Crawley 102.3 144.74% 41.8 74.7
Worthing 58.8 132.41% 25.3 30.7
Forest of Dean 163.6 121.98% 73.7 96.8
Ashford 454.5 119.67% 206.9 146.9
South Oxfordshire 112.6 113.26% 52.8 59.8
Central Bedfordshire 186.4 109.44% 89 76.2
Rushmoor 143.8 109.32% 68.7 79.3
West Berkshire 113 105.83% 54.9 63.7
Southend-on-Sea 316.2 97.01% 160.5 115.8
New Forest 73.3 93.92% 37.8 46.6
Maldon 183.3 91.94% 95.5 60.1
Chiltern 164.5 90.39% 86.4 62.5
Eden 77 86.44% 41.3 63.8
Hart 103 81.66% 56.7 65.9
Thurrock 384.3 80.59% 212.8 211.7
Canterbury 474 79.41% 264.2 232.2
Broxbourne 390.6 78.36% 219 193.3
Brentwood 402.5 78.18% 225.9 175.3
Warwick 176 75.65% 100.2 118.3
Tunbridge Wells 253.5 74.95% 144.9 83.4
Epping Forest 378.2 73.57% 217.9 171.6
Bracknell Forest 202.4 72.26% 117.5 69.4
Southwark 185.1 71.07% 108.2 105.1
South Derbyshire 221.9 70.04% 130.5 194.9
Enfield 337.3 69.07% 199.5 175
Richmond upon Thames 137.9 67.56% 82.3 87.4
Rochford 264.4 67.34% 158 122.5
Folkestone and Hythe 412.4 65.82% 248.7 194.7
Chichester 75.1 65.42% 45.4 76.8
Basildon 614.3 65.00% 372.3 285.3
Dover 518.9 64.78% 314.9 326.8
Tendring 101.7 63.77% 62.1 63.5
Horsham 100.1 63.56% 61.2 71.6
Barrow-in-Furness 138.7 63.18% 85 82
South Cambridgeshire 83 63.06% 50.9 47.1
Lewisham 184.1 61.78% 113.8 98.1
Hertsmere 237.3 60.66% 147.7 134.4
Ipswich 201.6 60.51% 125.6 154.8
South Bucks 170.4 60.00% 106.5 137.7
Dacorum 164.8 59.38% 103.4 104
Tonbridge and Malling 378.3 58.68% 238.4 206.6
Greenwich 250.7 58.67% 158 157
Havering 509 58.42% 321.3 285.5
High Peak 133.8 56.86% 85.3 117.6
Stratford-on-Avon 72.3 56.83% 46.1 92.2
Castle Point 287.7 56.61% 183.7 173.7
Havant 168 55.99% 107.7 131.5
Aylesbury Vale 207.2 55.91% 132.9 123
Tandridge 204.2 55.17% 131.6 81.7
Adur 57.5 54.16% 37.3 52.9
Mid Suffolk 63.5 53.38% 41.4 40.4
Bedford 167.3 53.35% 109.1 112.5
Bromley 262.4 52.47% 172.1 122.2
Spelthorne 203.3 51.49% 134.2 140.2
Hammersmith and Fulham 150.2 49.45% 100.5 122.1
Watford 272.3 49.45% 182.2 123.2
Waltham Forest 385.2 48.78% 258.9 213
Camden 131.5 47.92% 88.9 89.6
Lambeth 175.1 47.89% 118.4 112
East Suffolk 77.4 47.43% 52.5 58.5
North Devon 109.1 47.23% 74.1 117.4
Rother 227.9 46.94% 155.1 123.9
Sutton 227.8 45.10% 157 126
Tower Hamlets 302.4 44.62% 209.1 206
Cherwell 112.3 44.53% 77.7 96.3
Wandsworth 173.8 44.35% 120.4 96.2
Carlisle 101.2 42.74% 70.9 148.1
Teignbridge 50.7 41.62% 35.8 52.2
Portsmouth 174.5 41.52% 123.3 139.1
Harrow 253.2 40.98% 179.6 139
Rutland 112.7 40.70% 80.1 72.6
Merton 265.8 40.41% 189.3 143.3
Haringey 245.7 40.40% 175 118
Croydon 212 39.66% 151.8 136.8
Uttlesford 120.5 39.31% 86.5 78.9
Hackney and City of London 236.9 39.19% 170.2 124.5
Arun 89.6 38.49% 64.7 56
Ribble Valley 183.9 38.27% 133 183.9
Dartford 352.6 37.84% 255.8 242.4
Milton Keynes 236 35.87% 173.7 139.5
Stafford 245.5 35.86% 180.7 265.9
East Cambridgeshire 93.5 35.51% 69 66.8
Brent 199.2 35.42% 147.1 173.8
Newham 331.6 35.40% 244.9 217.5
Waverley 88.7 35.01% 65.7 76
Bolsover 192.4 34.83% 142.7 243.3
Redbridge 398.7 34.47% 296.5 296.5
Kensington and Chelsea 138.3 34.14% 103.1 115.3
Islington 161.3 33.97% 120.4 104.3
Melton 232.4 33.72% 173.8 187.5
Harborough 148.2 33.63% 110.9 219.6
Northampton 221.7 33.47% 166.1 179.4
Sevenoaks 179.7 32.33% 135.8 120.1
East Northamptonshire 139.6 31.95% 105.8 122.7
King’s Lynn and West Norfolk 121.5 31.35% 92.5 89.2
Gravesham 477.8 31.34% 363.8 380.6
Reading 197.8 30.65% 151.4 130.4
Stroud 108.4 29.98% 83.4 96.7
Sedgemoor 105.5 29.93% 81.2 99.9
Vale of White Horse 80.9 29.44% 62.5 64.7
Lincoln 488.4 29.34% 377.6 339.4
Oadby and Wigston 319.2 29.07% 247.3 370.1
Westminster 119.4 28.94% 92.6 97.2
Guildford 128.2 28.20% 100 113.4
Hounslow 198.9 27.99% 155.4 172
Barking and Dagenham 384.7 27.98% 300.6 254.6
Surrey Heath 165.7 27.56% 129.9 141.1
South Tyneside 272.2 27.26% 213.9 272.2
Lewes 68.8 26.94% 54.2 75.5
South Northamptonshire 127 26.37% 100.5 151.3
Shropshire 84.8 26.19% 67.2 137.7
St Albans 130.7 26.04% 103.7 109.8
West Oxfordshire 57.8 25.38% 46.1 53.3
East Staffordshire 277.2 25.26% 221.3 274.7
Elmbridge 138.2 25.18% 110.4 78.2
Derby 172.6 25.07% 138 211
Welwyn Hatfield 126.8 24.80% 101.6 104.8
Oxford 152.2 24.75% 122 139.1
Maidstone 497 24.50% 399.2 317.2
Wycombe 179.6 24.20% 144.6 126.2
Three Rivers 159.7 24.18% 128.6 138.2
Southampton 79.2 24.14% 63.8 85.9
Mid Devon 81.4 24.09% 65.6 66.8
Bexley 311.7 24.04% 251.3 199.8
Epsom and Ewell 179.8 23.91% 145.1 129
Cambridge 81.7 22.86% 66.5 76.9
Wokingham 157.8 22.71% 128.6 102.3
Gloucester 208.3 22.24% 170.4 185.1
Hillingdon 205 22.17% 167.8 166.8
Chorley 208.9 21.67% 171.7 187.8
Hinckley and Bosworth 129.9 21.40% 107 114.9
Cheltenham 98 21.29% 80.8 115.2
West Suffolk 61.4 20.87% 50.8 36.9
Blaby 226.5 20.41% 188.1 237.4
South Lakeland 107.5 20.25% 89.4 104.7
Brighton and Hove 74.9 19.65% 62.6 59.1
West Lindsey 256.1 19.51% 214.3 217.4
Bromsgrove 137.2 19.20% 115.1 165.2
Slough 295.6 18.19% 250.1 302.9
West Lancashire 141.7 18.18% 119.9 125.1
Kingston upon Thames 250.1 18.08% 211.8 154.4
Gedling 162.9 17.79% 138.3 158.6
Middlesbrough 203.6 17.62% 173.1 221.3
Barnet 194 17.43% 165.2 149.5
Peterborough 239.8 16.86% 205.2 209.1
Wyre Forest 110.6 16.67% 94.8 179.7
South Somerset 121.2 16.54% 104 93.9
Harlow 265.3 16.05% 228.6 221.7
Ashfield 159.5 15.92% 137.6 204.8
Great Yarmouth 141.9 15.55% 122.8 74.5
Breckland 75 15.38% 65 58.6
Mansfield 147.3 14.99% 128.1 189.4
Mendip 87.4 14.85% 76.1 118.5
Wirral 60.8 14.50% 53.1 73.8
Fareham 93.8 13.56% 82.6 78.3
Redcar and Cleveland 147.3 13.48% 129.8 193.9
North West Leicestershire 130.3 13.40% 114.9 206.5
North Hertfordshire 107.8 13.35% 95.1 91.3
Reigate and Banstead 115 13.30% 101.5 94.8
Ealing 184 13.30% 162.4 192.8
East Hampshire 65.4 12.56% 58.1 95.7
North East Derbyshire 118.3 12.13% 105.5 182.3
Blackpool 154.2 11.98% 137.7 171.4
Windsor and Maidenhead 118.9 11.85% 106.3 109.6
Huntingdonshire 53.9 11.59% 48.3 60.1
Swale 643.6 11.02% 579.7 558.4
Cheshire West and Chester 111.1 10.44% 100.6 113.4
Woking 244.1 10.35% 221.2 174.6
Wychavon 79.6 9.64% 72.6 89.6
Colchester 97.6 9.17% 89.4 68.3
Fenland 117.8 9.07% 108 106
Amber Valley 164.7 8.78% 151.4 230.2
Rugby 128.5 8.53% 118.4 172.6
Dorset 44.1 8.35% 40.7 45.4
South Gloucestershire 148 7.95% 137.1 170.1
Knowsley 100.8 7.81% 93.5 129.9
Burnley 287.9 7.55% 267.7 305.9
Halton 126.7 7.19% 118.2 153.8
Wealden 120.1 7.14% 112.1 129.4
Luton 295.7 6.94% 276.5 269.9
Wolverhampton 261.6 6.64% 245.3 289.7
South Ribble 179.6 6.40% 168.8 232.9
Coventry 145.6 6.05% 137.3 193.5
Eastbourne 72.3 5.70% 68.4 87.7
Wyre 117.8 5.65% 111.5 126.7
Wellingborough 131.7 4.94% 125.5 115.4
Telford and Wrekin 132.3 4.83% 126.2 212.4
Rotherham 206.1 4.78% 196.7 211
Birmingham 200.3 4.60% 191.5 277.7
Liverpool 91.2 4.23% 87.5 115.1
Selby 113.7 4.12% 109.2 157.8
County Durham 155.1 3.95% 149.2 213.7
Bath and North East Somerset 95.2 3.93% 91.6 89.5
Plymouth 63 3.79% 60.7 87
Leicester 256.1 3.43% 247.6 318.4
Scarborough 163.7 2.89% 159.1 173.8
Medway 618.2 2.08% 605.6 478.9
Warrington 129 1.49% 127.1 148.6
Chesterfield 134.4 1.43% 132.5 123
Babergh 84.7 1.19% 83.7 98.9
Manchester 177.1 1.14% 175.1 209.5
Trafford 96.5 0.94% 95.6 127.2
Gosport 129.7 0.93% 128.5 136.7
Somerset West and Taunton 76.7 0.79% 76.1 56.1
East Devon 110.1 0.64% 109.4 127.8
Sunderland 157 0.45% 156.3 209.9
Eastleigh 56.1 0.00% 56.1 62.1
Corby 95.5 0.00% 95.5 124.6
East Hertfordshire 150.9 -0.46% 151.6 114.9
Thanet 421.4 -0.99% 425.6 466.5
Solihull 149.7 -1.84% 152.5 195.5
North Warwickshire 144 -2.11% 147.1 258.9
North Kesteven 242.9 -2.41% 248.9 191.6
Ryedale 70.4 -2.49% 72.2 106.5
Mid Sussex 98 -2.58% 100.6 95.4
Bournemouth, Christchurch and Poole 67.3 -2.60% 69.1 104.5
Hartlepool 237 -2.63% 243.4 276.5
North Somerset 122.8 -3.23% 126.9 183.7
Stockport 113.5 -3.49% 117.6 170.4
Nottingham 152 -3.80% 158 168.2
Bury 212.6 -3.80% 221 251.3
Preston 194.2 -3.81% 201.9 219.4
Salford 134.1 -4.15% 139.9 178.1
Cannock Chase 180.6 -4.24% 188.6 223.3
West Devon 78.9 -4.25% 82.4 68.1
Lichfield 144.1 -5.07% 151.8 197.6
South Staffordshire 161.9 -5.21% 170.8 240.1
Broadland 110.9 -5.21% 117 106.3
St. Helens 125.1 -5.87% 132.9 133.5
Charnwood 122.7 -6.12% 130.7 149
Runnymede 234.8 -6.27% 250.5 145.4
North Lincolnshire 164.3 -6.59% 175.9 264.7
Staffordshire Moorlands 196.1 -6.75% 210.3 205.2
Wigan 181 -6.89% 194.4 252.5
Doncaster 190.5 -7.03% 204.9 213.5
Basingstoke and Deane 89.5 -7.06% 96.3 88.3
Norwich 126.6 -7.32% 136.6 112.4
South Norfolk 95.1 -7.58% 102.9 116.4
Rochdale 207.7 -7.61% 224.8 294.9
Nuneaton and Bedworth 167.1 -7.63% 180.9 251.8
Tewkesbury 86.3 -7.90% 93.7 116.8
North Norfolk 62 -8.42% 67.7 88.7
Harrogate 85.8 -8.63% 93.9 106.9
Oldham 161.1 -8.83% 176.7 283
Erewash 112.7 -9.04% 123.9 134.3
Northumberland 152.6 -9.06% 167.8 189.5
Swindon 108.5 -9.73% 120.2 141.8
Broxtowe 115.8 -10.16% 128.9 132.4
Test Valley 41.2 -10.43% 46 68.2
Leeds 136.4 -10.97% 153.2 201.6
York 61.2 -11.05% 68.8 99.2
South Holland 130.5 -11.41% 147.3 141
Kingston upon Hull, City of 189.8 -11.64% 214.8 328.7
Cheshire East 100 -12.13% 113.8 127.6
Wakefield 160.2 -12.55% 183.2 265
Bassetlaw 223.1 -12.95% 256.3 229
Newark and Sherwood 161.7 -13.16% 186.2 185.4
Boston 393.3 -13.48% 454.6 520.1
Stockton-on-Tees 152 -13.54% 175.8 249.8
Derbyshire Dales 70.5 -13.60% 81.6 142.4
Mole Valley 100.9 -13.69% 116.9 98.6
Allerdale 64.4 -13.79% 74.7 78.8
Wiltshire 67 -13.88% 77.8 80.6
Bristol, City of 120 -13.92% 139.4 209.3
Rossendale 209.8 -14.30% 244.8 284
Pendle 241 -14.63% 282.3 307.2
Sefton 65.8 -14.66% 77.1 119.4
Sheffield 132.3 -14.70% 155.1 189.6
Worcester 66.2 -15.13% 78 104.7
East Lindsey 174.3 -15.67% 206.7 336.6
Newcastle upon Tyne 115.6 -16.23% 138 217.6
South Kesteven 167.1 -16.49% 200.1 155.9
Daventry 88.4 -16.53% 105.9 117.5
Dudley 194.7 -16.83% 234.1 341.1
Barnsley 131.7 -16.86% 158.4 213.5
Newcastle-under-Lyme 190.8 -17.12% 230.2 297.4
Exeter 82.9 -17.51% 100.5 104.3
Lancaster 97.9 -17.80% 119.1 114.4
Walsall 172 -17.90% 209.5 282.7
Winchester 54.5 -18.05% 66.5 81.7
Stoke-on-Trent 296.4 -18.21% 362.4 367.4
Sandwell 190.9 -18.24% 233.5 317.6
Darlington 188.2 -18.28% 230.3 247.2
Tamworth 139.5 -18.33% 170.8 256.9
Bolton 147.5 -18.42% 180.8 258.7
Blackburn with Darwen 242.5 -19.14% 299.9 282.6
Gateshead 94 -19.17% 116.3 202.4
Fylde 92.8 -19.37% 115.1 168.4
Bradford 169.5 -19.52% 210.6 274.7
Malvern Hills 45.7 -20.10% 57.2 75
Stevenage 107 -20.33% 134.3 93.3
Craven 112 -21.02% 141.8 126
Hyndburn 169 -21.29% 214.7 271.5
Kirklees 164.2 -21.59% 209.4 283.3
Richmondshire 74.4 -21.60% 94.9 119.1
East Riding of Yorkshire 126 -22.27% 162.1 216
Cotswold 40.1 -23.33% 52.3 36.7
Torbay 36 -23.40% 47 85.1
Calderdale 167.4 -24.05% 220.4 255.4
Rushcliffe 80.5 -25.60% 108.2 121.7
Herefordshire, County of 44.6 -26.52% 60.7 87.1
Redditch 113.8 -27.05% 156 191.2
North Tyneside 124.1 -27.72% 171.7 238.6
Hambleton 48 -27.93% 66.6 111.4
Cornwall and Isles of Scilly 18.2 -29.18% 25.7 40.2
South Hams 28.7 -30.68% 41.4 39.1
Tameside 92.3 -32.13% 136 178.4
Kettering 83.5 -33.62% 125.8 124.8
North East Lincolnshire 122.8 -34.26% 186.8 285.8
Copeland 27.9 -36.59% 44 66
Isle of Wight 11.3 -46.70% 21.2 36.7
Torridge 46.9 -53.61% 101.1 93.7

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