The UK government has faced mounting pressure in recent times to reassure the public about what will happen in the case of a no-deal Brexit. Now, the government is set to publish advice for the public, businesses and public bodies on Thursday in the hope of reducing panic amongst citizens.

The government is preparing for the possibility of leaving the EU without a trade deal

Brexit Secretary, Dominic Raab, has stated that the British government is doing the 'responsible' thing by preparing for the possibility of crashing-out of the EU without a trade agreement having been settled between the two parties.

While Mr. Raab still maintains that a trade deal being made between the UK and the EU is still "the most likely outcome," the government is keen to curb rising public frustration with the scale of uncertainty which surrounds the Brexit negotiation process.

UK government is set to publish advice for British public on no-deal Brexit

The advice, which the government is aiming to publish on Thursday, will address the "steps that people, businesses and public services" will be required to take in the case of a no-deal Brexit.

Recently panic has begun to spread in many parts of the UK that the UK may be left without medicine, food and other imports if the UK does not reach a trade agreement with the European Union due to terms about the movement of goods not being set.

The notion that foreign ports may be closed to British trading groups has struck fear into many British citizens with unsubstantiated rumours even being spread that the British government is itself stockpiling supplies.

Added momentum is being given to the idea of a second Brexit vote

This news is set to add impetus to groups, such as People's Vote, who are demanding a second Brexit vote on the contents of any deal that is struck between the EU and the UK.

The revelation that the government will make 70 technical notices for the benefit of citizens and businesses between late August and late September has given greater influence to interest groups who argue that the British public should have the choice to reject leaving the EU without a deal.

The People's Vote group argue that the reality of a no-deal Brexit would be hugely detrimental to UK businesses, employers and public services, in particular, the NHS.

Their message has been further re-enforced by Superdry co-founder, Julian Dunkerton, having donated £1 million to their campaign, in order to secure a second vote on the outcome of the Brexit negotiations.