This paper examines three aspects of Brexit with regards to the NHS. Firstly, we consider the influence of views regarding one the most contentious issues in the referendum campaign: Vote Leave’s claim that the ‘savings’ from EU membership could alternatively be used to provide additional funding for the NHS. We find that views about NHS underfunding had a relatively small, but statistically significant, effect on leave voting even after controlling for a range of socio-demographic and economic variables. However, the magnitude of this effect is reduced and becomes insignificant when health-related and cultural controls are added. Secondly, we examine how NHS workers voted relative to others in employment, and find that a relatively high proportion were actually leave voters. Finally, we analyse whether individuals thought that Brexit would have a positive or negative impact on the NHS, as well as the reason/reasons for their view. We find that supporters of the Conservative party were by far the most likely to think that Brexit would be good for the NHS.