Share of Europeans who think Brexit will knock their home economy:
- Spain: 48%
- Italy: 41%
- Poland: 41%
- UK: 39%
- Germany: 36%
- France: 31%
"It's clear that the vote has unsettled people, but in the U.K., especially, people separate the impact that Brexit will have on the economy as a whole, and what it means for their own finances," Clark said.
"For the moment, at least, five years of steady economic growth and falling unemployment means that many people feel well-insulated from the potential downsides of the vote," he added.
Mintel's survey was conducted online between June 28 and July 5, after the U.K. public voted to leave the EU on June 23.
On Thursday, the CEO of Anglo-Dutch consumer goods giant, Unilever, told CNBC that Brexit was "not good for anybody." He added that U.K. politicians had "failed terribly" to explain to the public what leaving the EU actually entailed.
The International Monetary Fund cut its U.K. growth outlook for 2016 and 2017 on Tuesday in the light of the Brexit vote. It now sees the U.K. economy expanding by 1.7 percent this year and 1.3 percent in 2017.
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