"They think they can walk all over us, well we are going to march back to them and tell them whatever tricks they play, if they extend it, if they don't deliver it, if we even have to fight this again, we will beat them again".
Nigel Farage says he believes no-deal is now "by far the most popular option" as he leads a 270-mile march from the north-east of England to London.
Outlining the reasons for the "peaceful protest", the march's website states: "It is now clear the Westminster elite are preparing to betray the will of the people over Brexit".More news: Southgate names newly-eligible Rice in England squad
The March to Leave set off from the North East city on Saturday morning, and will make its way over to London over a 14-day period, arriving in the capital on March 29, where a mass rally will take place on Parliament Square. As Farage arrived he was met by a large group of reporters and TV crews. The campaign's website says tickets to be "core marchers", who paid £50 for overnight accommodation, breakfast and dinner for the duration of the 14-day event, have sold out.
Angry rows broke out as the march started, with several counter-protesters assembling in order to get their views across. One set off blue and yellow flares, the colours of the European Union, as protesters chanted "exit Brexit".
The march is likely to be overshadowed by a number of counter protests this weekend, including one by Led By Donkeys, who have arranged mobile billboards to troll the Brexiteers during the journey. Fishing for Leave are supporting other Pro-Brexit groups who are calling for the Government to scrap the Withdrawal Agreement and for MP's to ensure that Britain leaves the European Union with no deal.More news: Global Artificial Intelligence for Healthcare Applications Market 2019 Segmented by Potential Applications
Honda, which builds just over 10 percent of Britain's 1.5 million cars, announced earlier this year that it would close its factory, in the biggest blow to the sector in many years, but said the decision was not due to Brexit.
"It's to tell our politicians that people won't take what they are doing in relation to one of the biggest votes in history, lying down".
He added: "I'm sorry, but that really riles me". Frank Hindle, 66, said: "We're here to point out that not everybody agrees with this crowd, who think it's going to be wonderful if we leave".More news: U.S. imposes new Ukraine-related sanctions on Russian Federation