Excellent. Given that 60% are alcohol-related, do you wear one in the pub?
Clearly you are determined to "prove" your point. Your many posts on this subject and your use of somewhat flowery irrational language demonstrate your personal commitment to maintaining your stance. Your posture, I think, is driven by your personality, your need to be "right" and you feeling that your "position" and therefore your personality, is under attack.
Suggestion. Stop. Imagine you are somebody else. Read. And try to understand. I would say the probability of your doing that is only slightly higher than zero, but I'll suggest it anyway.
You seem not to understand the nature of risks. Or actually basic addition.
1. Jo believes that wearing a helmet when he is cycling reduces the danger of injury. He believes the probability of injury is 1%. He might be right, or he might be wrong.
2. Jo also reads an article about the risks of head injury due to alcohol consumption, which states it is 1%. The article states that to eliminate that risk drinkers should wear a helmet. He also believes that.
3. Jo wears a helmet when he goes cycling. He has reduced (he believes) his risk by 1%.
4. Jo could wear a helmet when he goes drinking. That would reduce his risk by an ADDITIONAL 1%. But he decides not to, because his friends would laugh and stop inviting him to the pub.
So Jo has the choice to reduce his risk (real or imagined) by 1% or 2%. Whether or not he wears a helmet to the pub doesn't have any effect upon the reduction in risk (real or imagined) of wearing a helmet when cycling. And it's certainly not "hypocrisy". If you attack somebody's belief in thing A because they don't do similar thing B you don't prove that their belief in thing A is "incorrect". The word you are avoiding, presumably because it doesn't have the same emotional impact as "hypocrisy", is "inconsistency". Inconsistency in action doesn't prove or disprove anything. It just "proves" that people behave in an inconsistent manner. No XXX Sherlock. Case closed, Columbo.
Here are some safety things that I do and don't do.
I don't run with scissors or knives, especially up or down stairs.
I haven't bought a bungalow to live in.
I don't wear chain mail gloves when cutting up vegetables.
I do wear thick gloves when working in the garden.
I wear gloves, eye protection, ear protection when working on my house.
I always wear a seat belt when driving.
I sometimes drive in the snow.
The choices that one makes about doing things which increase or decrease risk do not, usually, affect each other. If I drink too much alcohol then get behind the wheel of a car I have increased the risk to myself (and others). If I then fail to put on my seatbelt I have also increased the risk. The two things are ADDITIONAL, but not dependent. Either one of those things, ON ITS OWN, increases risk. Driving without a seatbelt, while sober, increases risk. Driving drunk WITH a seatbelt increases risk. Doing both together adds the risks together.
I am not a hypocrite if I genuinely believe that wearing a cycling helmet makes me safer, but go to the pub bare-headed. I'm just being inconsistent. Not wearing a helmet to the pub doesn't "prove" that wearing a cycling helmet is useless.