It’s a subject that threatens to divide families, friends, work colleagues and even churches and other faith groups.

How did you vote in the EU Referendum of June 2016, and how do you feel about what has happened since then?

Voters in St Albans and Harpenden and across the country have strong views on Brexit. That’s clear from social media, newspaper letters columns and radio phone-ins.

And the tone of the debate is becoming more strident, more shrill by the hour. There’s lots of speaking, but not too much listening on both sides of the argument.

But here’s the thing. I’m more than how I voted three years ago. Much more, and so are you. There is far more that unites us than divides us.

The risk is that we see each other only through the lens of Brexit. If we stick with that perspective, then we are always going to be divided. We are always going to see around half the population as ‘the opposition.’ That is no way for a country or a society to thrive.

Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby has called on the country’s leaders to ‘Reimagine Britain,’ to develop a positive vision of our nation. A vision around which we can unite and be proud.

He sees the churches playing a part in helping to shape this vision, but for all sections of our community to make their voice known.

We each have a personal stake in the future of Britain. However Brexit unfolds, we, our children and grand-children will be sharing this land with Leavers and Remainers.

I’m much more than how I voted. And so are you.