Contact your MP

MPs have all the power when it comes to Brexit - and they will decide whether to give the people a say on the deal. You can influence their decision by adding your voice to thousands of others. Your MP needs to hear from you and your neighbours and needs to keep on hearing from your community. They need to hear that their constituents want a final say on Brexit.

Demand. Persuade. Amplify.

Your MP exists to represent you. Take every opportunity to get them to hear your views. Even if you think your MP has made up their mind. Five steps to persuade your MP.

Step 1 - Email your MP

Use the form on this page to send your MP an email.
Personalise the message with your personal reasons for wanting a final say on the Brexit deal to make it much more powerful as a persuasion tool. 

Step 2 - Send your MP a letter

Write to Your MP, House of Commons, Westminster, SW1P 0AA.
Most written communication these days is by email, so a letter in the post can be worth more. Remember, too, that while an MP might not personally answer all their emails a letter on their desk is almost certainly going to be read.
If you're not sure who your MP is, enter your postcode into the 'write to your MP' form on this page and click 'find'.

Step 3 - Call your MP

Find your MP's phone number here using your postcode.
If you have already written to your MP, you can phone their office to find out more. An MP or their staff will be able to discuss your concerns directly by phone and give you immediate answers to your questions. 

Step 4 - Meet your MP

Or attend an advice surgery. Find your MP's phone number here to make an appointment.
The most powerful way to express your concerns and your wishes to your MP is in person. MPs hold regular advice surgeries where constituents can discuss whatever is important to them. They certainly can't ignore your concerns face-to-face.

Step 5 - Tell us what your MP said

Use our short two minute questionnaire to give us feedback.
We need to know what MPs are saying to constituents and we need to see how their statements are changing over time. 

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