The EU Referendum was a national vote, counted on council areas and not by constituencies. This means we have the result for Wycombe District but not Wycombe constituency.
Wycombe constituency contains about three fifths of the voters in the District as a whole, with the remainder coming from the Aylesbury, Beaconsfield and Buckingham parliamentary constituencies. The respective boundaries are indicated in the Ordnance Survey Election Map below. The pink lines are district boundaries and the black constituencies.
Voting papers from the four constituencies were mixed before counting: it is therefore impossible to say how the electors of Wycombe constituency voted in the referendum.
Even if it were possible to state accurately the constituency result, I would still feel bound to accept the national result in the interests of the integrity of our democracy. I committed before the Referendum to accepting a Remain result.
Finally, if we had held the Referendum on a so-called “college system” in which each MP would have been obliged to adopt the result in their constituency, then there would in principle be a large Leave majority in Parliament. Such a system was not used.
My firm view is this: we should all accept the national result of the referendum and move forward together.