Polls published on Sunday show that the number of people in favour of leaving the European Union has fallen dramatically since the UK voted to leave the bloc last year.

The survey of 2,000 people across the UK shows just over half (54%) said they would vote to stay in the European Economic Area, while only 28% said they favoured leaving the bloc.

The latest poll shows a similar figure to that of last year, when the number fell from 53% to 42%.

This is largely because people have become more disillusioned with the EU since the Brexit vote.

In 2015, only 32% said the EU was a good thing, while 56% said it was a bad thing.

The poll was carried out by YouGov, the polling and research firm which is known for its pro-EU bias.

The results were published on Monday ahead of a series of opinion polls which have been conducted since the referendum.

The polls show that support for Brexit is now at an all-time low and that the majority of people do not want to return to the EU.

This is the latest in a string of poll results which show a majority of Britons are opposed to the UK’s membership of the European single market and single currency, and want a full referendum on the future of the EU before they vote to leave.

The UK’s relationship with the European continent has also been badly damaged by Brexit, with the number who favour leaving the EU falling from 52% in April to 36% in May.

This was mainly because voters were unable to vote on whether to stay or leave.

But this has since changed, with 56% now backing leaving.

The Irish Independent reported last week that a majority (57%) of people thought that the UK should leave the European Single Market and Single Currency if the EU does not change.

This could have implications for the future relationship between the UK and the EU, as there is a risk that Brexit could be seen as a break with the bloc in the short-term.

It is not the first time that the poll has shown that a significant minority of voters are opposed towards leaving the UK.

In May, the pollsters BMG surveyed a random sample of 1,000 voters, finding that 62% were in favour and 28% were opposed to leaving the Single Market.