This also means 400,000 people have lost their millionaire status — not an issue that would usually invoke a chorus of violin strings — but nevertheless — Brexit doesn't just mean Brexit, it means regular families are starting to feel the pinch — millionaires or not.
Marmite, the great British breakfast spread, became one of the first examples of how the tumbling sterling value impacted everyday house hold items.
Unilever, the global manufactures of Marmite, hiked the price up passing off the increase in production costs as a result of the tumbling sterling onto shoppers. This infuriated supermarket giant Tesco, which bases itself on being able to offer value for money on everyday items — like Marmite — to its customers.
The recent findings from the Credit Suisse Research Institute's seventh annual Global Wealth Report, found that overall growth around the globe remained flat during 2016, contrasting sharply to the surge in growth before the global financial crisis of 2008.
"The impact of the Brexit vote is widely thought of in terms of GDP but the impact on household wealth bears watching," Michael O'Sullivan, chief investment officer at Credit Suisse said.
"Since the Brexit vote, UK household wealth has fallen by US$1.5 trillion. Wealth per adult has already dropped by US$33,000 to US$289,000 since the end of June. In fact, in US dollar terms, 406,000 people in the UK are no longer millionaires."
Millionaire or not — Brexit is still having an effect on the value of the pound in everybody's pocket.
Charity, Oxfam says that the growing gap between rich and poor is "undermining economies, destabilizing societies and holding back the fight against poverty."
Sally Copley, Oxfam spokesperson said: "The wealthiest one percent of the population — who own nearly a quarter of all the country's wealth — continue to do well whilst do many people in Britain are just about managing to stay above the poverty line."