Paulo, I'm going to say it ONE more time. Without defining exactly how this BUSINESS defines the terms used in the graphics you posted, they are of little probative value.
The graphic uses the word "rescue" but we don't know what circumstances they are using to qualify an "SAR Event" as a rescue. Hell, we don't even know what circumstances constitute an "SAR Event". It is quite possible, even LIKELY, that they are counting every activation of a transmitter as an "SAR Event."
Now we can add to that issue the fact that you have actually CHANGED the words used. You used the word "saved" many times. The graphic doesn't use that word. "Save" has very specific implications.
This is not simply a SAR event, like the ones from the Coast guard. This is a SAR event that have taken place after an epirb activation. Obviously that they don't count false alarms.
Epirbs are used on the ground, by airplanes and by boats but not obviously by dinghies, beach boats, swimmers or victims of hurricanes in flooding areas. I have showed you Graphics that show that the bigger number of SAR deployed by an Epirp signal is due to boats and ships.
The number of people saved since 10 years ago has been on the rise with a very particular emphasis
on what regards boats and ships. This can be due to a larger use of Epirb or because there are just more maritime offshore accidents.
I don't think that on the last 5 years the number of boats with Epirbs has been rising that much and so I think that points to a bigger number of offshore boat accidents but to be sure I would have to know if there are now more boats offshore with Epirbs than 5 years ago.
I have said, and I say again that I didn't saw any reliable data that can give us a definitive answer. I consider this one the best data that have been posted here even if it is inconclusive and give us just some hints.