THE results of our second referendum poll show that a large per cent of East Lancastrians would have kept their original decision to leave the European Union.

However combined votes saw the majority of the voters would have voted remain in the referendum, meaning the majority of voters in the poll wanted to remain in the EU.

From the thousands of voters who took part, 42 per cent said they would have still voted leave a second time round.

Here's a quick recap of how the 2016 vote results.

38 per cent of voters said they would stay remain, with 14 per cent of voters changing their minds and said they would now vote remain.

Six per cent of voters said they would now vote leave.

Interestingly, 52 per cent of the poll said they would have voted remain, combining the retained remain vote and turned remain vote percentage.

Lancashire Telegraph:

Commenting on the poll, Benji Marshall said "I voted leave, wouldn't change my mind even if I was asked a million times."

Annette O'Brien said: "I voted leave and would do so again.

"If MP's had done what the majority of the country had voted for we would have left the EU a long time ago.

"I thought that was what democracy was all about."

Wayne Richmond said: "Nope (I wouldn't change my mind) and to be honest the people of the UK voted Boris Johnson in the election so if the people had changed there minds then they would of voted for Corbyn instead.

Stuart Parkinson said: "We had a referendum, leave won, but for three years remain banged on about how the country had changed it's mind.

"We had a general election and the Tories wiped the floor with labour with the simple message "get Brexit done."

"I think the result clearly showed, the country hadn't changed it's mind and two months on, still hasn't."

Ricci Pettit said: "Nah. Voted remain and still would."

Lesley Case Chamberlain said: "I would vote leave just like I did before.

"I'm not a racist I just remember how it was before we joined and have seen society dismantled and fractured by the EU.

"My vote wasn't swayed by anything anyone had promised re the referendum just my firm resolve I have held ever since we joined the common market."

John Bishop said "I voted not to join and been waiting all those years for a chance to vote again to get out."

Adam McEvoy said: "I would still vote remain, mainly as I think the questions starting to be asked now should have been answered already. Frankly once we know about travel, trade, citizenships, tax etc I’m more than happy to leave, a change is as good as a rest.