Conservative voters continue to be unimpressed with Theresa May's vision for Brexit, with a new poll suggesting the Chequers plan has actually lost support over the summer.
ConHome's latest survey of its readers found that just 23 per cent of members thought the proposals being touted across the capitals of the European Union over the last two months represented a good deal for Britain.
Meanwhile, 69 per cent said it did not.
That represents a slight change from last month's findings, where 27 per cent were upbeat about the deal and 68 per cent opposed it.
Members are less supportive of the Chequers approach, with 26 per cent saying they backed the proposals, versus 29 per cent in the last poll.
ConHome editor Paul Goodman said: "If the survey is right, the Prime Minister’s pro-Chequers summer offensive, complete with the wooing of Association chairman and letters to Party members, has made next to no difference at all: indeed, the position for her has slightly worsened, if anything."
"If you want someone's attention, you grab their wallet," said Wycombe Association chairman Gary Heath.
It comes as Brexiter MPs, including former ministers, flex their muscles.
Yesterday former foreign secretary Boris Johnson used his Telegraph column to slam the Chequers deal as a "disaster" for Britain.
He is expected to make a series of interventions in the coming weeks, as City A.M. revealed last week.
“Boris is planning big interventions starting in September,” said a Westminster source. “He wants to create waves.
“It could be a very tricky party conference.”