More than one in five Brits would have voted differently on Brexit if they had known some of the potential negative effects it might have on their holidays, a new study reveals.
A survey conducted by the International Currency Exchange (ICE) revealed that some Brits are worried about the potential impact on their holidays, and it's causing them to regret the way they voted.
Unless Theresa May is able to negotiate a deal with the EU on behalf of the UK, currently we won't know the effects on Brits' travel plans until March 2019 hits.
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Of course there are so many factors that come into play such as potential issues when travelling with pets, more security checks for Brits, and even the possibility that British Airways could become Spanish.
Higher costs abroad
However the biggest concern amongst those surveyed proved to be the actual cost of a holiday, with over 55 per cent admitting they worry that Brexit will result in higher costs abroad, including eating out, mobile roaming charges and the cost of currency.
Meanwhile, 51 per cent expressed concern about higher booking fees for flights and accommodation.
There is a possibility that a no-deal Brexit could increase costs on holidays to Europe, with Brits potentially having to fork out an extra £52.60 each.
Leave voters were the most concerned about the higher costs of going on holiday, as well as the additional admin which may occur such as having to organise a visa.
In fact, respondents across the board admitted that they are considering changing their holiday plans post March 2019, whether travelling outside of Europe, cutting down on the number of trips they take, or opting for a staycation instead - there are some brilliant cheap British spots after all.