Sorry, no. I said that the 'solution' offered by Brexit to certain issues was not necessarily the one that I would want and that I did not think was necessarily an issue FOR this referendum, but has nonetheless been dragged into the debate and I don't think Cameron's arguments were good enough. So I think I was specifically looking at immigration in the long-term. It's a double-edged sword and obviously from a professional point-of-view, I know the massive value that the free movement of people from the EU bring. But I DO think that free movement in itself adds to the pressure on housing, healthcare, local infrastructure, etc. It HAS to, it's not to say that I hold immigrants responsible for the failings of these services, but equally you can't ignore it as one of the streams into the pool of larger communities and the larger needs that those communities have as a collective. The REAL problem is that successive governments have failed to invest adequately in that infrastructure, but it got swept into the EU debate under the umbrella of "immigration" - and I felt during the debates that when questioned on it, Cameron addressed the whole topic as this negotiation of changes to the benefits system for immigrants and having to "pay in before you can take out", but that doesn't actually address the issue of growing demand on services and even when pressed on it, the details were vague (how do you measure what constitutes "taking out" - you can't give someone a pre-determined number of visits to A&E per year, or a set number of school days for their kids to avoid overcrowding. It all seemed to be based around monetary handouts and I just don't think think that constitutes any reognition of the ACTUAL problem). Alongside that, you have a lot of professions (including my own) now requiring degrees at entry level coupled with the recent massive rise in the cost of a University degree deterring potential applicants and creating shortfalls in the workplace. I think the ability of the Government to basically turn a blind eye to the problems that creates by farming the EU for international recruits in massive numbers to fill the posts that we SHOULD be able to recruit more readily to is a really short-termist solution. It fixes the immediate shortfall, but then further down the line, you have another generation of families who are unable to afford to access higher education, thus anoither shortfall, so you have another international recruitment drive to fill those vacancies, etc. I just think in the long-term it's a really short-sighted approach that papers over the cracks of a flawed system. My original point was that these issues aren't directly related to the EU referendum, BUT they did end up being thrown into the pot and yet Cameron's response was just to tar immigration and "handouts to immigrants" as the same thing - it's not. His other stock line was "Well, the best thing for the NHS is a strong economy" - if his argument is that our economy has grown in recent years, then that's in stark contrast to how year on year NHS performance has DIVED. That was the real sticking point for me and the one that eventually swayed me after I saw him time and time again just show absolutely no insight into what I think is a more representative concern about immigration than "they're coming to take our benefits". I think some of the discourse from the Leave campaign showed a bit more consideration (NOT, I hasten to add, the £350m comment) on the topic. So yes, for all that everything I've said above is something that I don't necessarily think belonged in this debate, it WAS a massive part of the debates so of course I took it into consideration when voting.