We had the same scenario going into Q2 GDP data. The consensus view on the economy was 1% growth. It was actually growing twice as fast.
This is the Fed's "keeping at it" effect on sentiment, which has now rebranded to "higher for longer." The latter campaign continues to communicate to consumers and businesses that the Fed will keep its foot on the brake. Keep in mind, this was (likely) a 9% nominal growth economy, in Q3, despite that slowing effect from the Fed.
How does this formula work? Fiscal.
Simultaneously, the government is still running deficit spending, as if the economy is still in emergency/crisis times. And the economy still has ten-years worth of money supply floating around dumped onto the economy of just a two-year period (i.e. the covid response: forty-percent money supply growth in two years).
We talked about this type of environment in my notes more than two years ago, in the midst of the building inflation: "this type of economy is not a 'feel good' economy. In an inflationary economy consumers feel like they are sprinting on a treadmill just to maintain status quo" (you can see that May 2021 note here).
If we get a wartime economy, it seems likely that we will get even more government spending, even higher nominal growth, and an even faster sprint on the treadmill for consumers.