A poll for the Observer found that more than six out of 10 voters believe Brexit has either gone badly or worse than they expected.
The Opinium survey also found that 42% of people who voted Leave in 2016 had a negative view of how Brexit had turned out so far.
26% of Leave supporters said it had gone worse than they expected, while 16% of those who voted for Brexit said they had expected it to go badly and had been proved right.
Among people who voted Remain, 86% said it had gone badly or worse than they expected. Overall, just 14% of all voters said Brexit had gone better than expected.
If we were asked, Pam and I would have been amongst the six out of ten. These are just three ways we have personally been affected.
1. Straight after the result of the referendum we saw a dramatic fall in the exchange rate meaning we were were getting less Euros from our UK pensions. Although it has recovered a little, it is still no where near the previous rate of 1.34 Euros to the pound.
2. Receiving goods from the UK, either from family or suppliers has become fraught and expensive. Last week, I had to pay almost 30 Euros in customs charges for Christmas presents valued at £80. Two parcels of presents, that were posted weeks ago, still have not arrived.
Some suppliers I have contacted refused to send me goods because of the elaborate paperwork and the customs duty I would have to pay at this end.
3. UK banks have either closed or are threatening to close accounts held with them by those who do not have a UK address. We rely upon having a UK account to pay for our trips to the UK and to make payments to our family e.g. monthly payments to our grandchildren's savings accounts.