In an incredible moment, a Remain voter has actually apologised to the ex-UKIP leader Nigel Farage for voting to keep the United Kingdom in the European Union.

The caller called Chris stated that although he voted in this way in June 2016, he is growing frustrated at the long drawn out process of leaving the European Union, and he is also having trouble understanding why there is such a huge Brexit bill of around 40 billion Euros.

To be fair, we are struggling with that one as well!

The really amazing part is when Nigel tells him that an apology isn't necessary, making the point that democracy is all about voting for what you think is best at the time of an election.

It's clear from what Chris is saying that at the time of the EU referendum, he thought that Remain would be the best choice.

However, he expresses frustration with the events since June 2016 and therefore justifies why he has now changed his mind.

If only there were more Remainers with the ability to admit that they should have voted Leave!

Unfortunately, far too many of them seem to be falling into the 'Remoan' trap, and in many ways, this attitude is just as damaging to Brexit as the inaction of our own government Brexit team so far.

More to the point, the way that Nigel handles this admission shows that there is no point having any 'hard feelings' about this sort of thing, and the calm and collected manner in which he handled it shows that he has true leadership qualities.

All of this just backs up the notion that many Remain voters have now accepted the outcome, and also that they feel that it is best for Britain to just 'get on with it.'

It's clear that with or without a deal, the whole process just needs to be wrapped up.

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The longer that this all goes on, the greater the risk that the process could be derailed and a 'No Brexit' scenario would be the worst thing imaginable as it would be a direct insult to the 51.9% of the turnout who voted Leave.

It has been interesting to hear our own Brexit Secretary David Davis state that our government's team does not have a 'deal at any cost' approach to the negotiations, and this means that plans are in place for a situation where no deal can be reached.

This is a clear message to the EU's top brass that we are not going to simply take a poor deal because it is the only one on the table!

If that doesn't shake Barnier and co. into taking steps towards some sort of compromise on the key issues, then there really is no hope!