Brexit supporters and opponents march past and demonstrate across the country today.
In Nottinghamshire, Nigel Farage spoke to about 200 people from the summit of an open-air bus before heading a walk to Beeston.
The former UKIP leader spoke to the pro-Brexit crowd in the village of Linby this morning as part of his 270-mile march between Sunderland and London.
But today, in the capital, organizers of the "Put It To The People" march have announced the arrival of more than one million people, making it one of the most popular events. most important in British history.
The aerial images of the two steps show the difference in scale between the two rallies.
Mr Farage told his supporters in Nottinghamshire that 17.4 million people were present, which is the number of people who voted in favor of leaving the EU in 2016.
His response came in response to questions of knowing he was worried about being overwhelmed in numbers by the anti-Brexit event being held in London.
The magnitude of the protest in Westminster will culminate with a rally in front of the parliament seeking a second referendum on the terms of Britain's withdrawal from the EU.
These figures eclipsed the last major event in October, when approximately 700,000 people descended on central London.
The march locked central London all day long with crowded subway trains and underground metro services forced to miss the stop at Green Park station.
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He will continue to pressure Theresa May, who is also facing a petition to revoke Article 50 signed by more than four million people.
A sea of blue and yellow dominates the scene with the EU flags floating in the streets of Whitehall and Westminster.
Protesters hold placards demanding that the agreement of prime ministers be submitted to the people for an official vote on the exit agreement from the EU.
The protest drew political heavyweights, including London Mayor Sadiq Khan, Scottish Prime Minister Nicola Sturgeon and former Deputy Prime Minister Lord Heseltine.
But Farage called the protesters in London "painful losers" after hiring "disgraced celebrities and politicians," he told the Nottingham Post.
"For my part, I am proud to walk with and meet ordinary citizens and workers of the British public, who are fed up with the mistrust shown towards them by the elite out of touch," he said. added.
John Longworth, President of Leave Means Leave, said: "The hundreds of ordinary citizens and electors we spoke with last week made it clear that citizens across the country were fed up with elections and referendums. . "
The Walk to Leave will end its long distance journey next Saturday at 4 pm with a demonstration in front of Parliament.