Hiding under the duvet, heading to the pub or taking part in a demonstration – these are just some of the things Brits in Germany are planning when the UK officially leaves the EU at midnight on January 31st.
Megan Bray, 27, who's originally from Margate in England, is helping to organize a protest called 'leaving reluctantly' near the British Embassy in Berlin.
“We just wanted to give people the opportunity to express their grief,” Bray told The Local. “Some people are going to be wearing blue for the EU, others might be wearing black.”
Bray said it would give people a chance to come together.
“It's such a loss of opportunity and identity for so many people,” she added.
The protest takes place outside Hotel Adlon near the Brandenburg Gate from 4-7pm on Friday.
Bray, who moved to Berlin last March, added: “I think it is worrying, there's a lot of uncertainty. I feel very hopeful that I'll be able to stay in Germany but I think the loss of freedom of movement is really sad and limits everyone.”
In Osnabrück, a pro-European rally is taking place at 5pm at Rathausplatz, organized by Pulse for Europe.
And British in Germany is hosting a meetup at The Castle bar near Frankfurter Tor in Berlin from 8.15pm.
When we asked our readers how they were celebrating, there was a mixed response, with the majority of people saying they weren't planning anything.
On the British in Germany Facebook page, lots of people shared how they were feeling with us.
Nigel Crowson said: “I will have mixed feelings, I've been stressed out since the 2016 vote thinking it might not be possible to stay in Germany, my home, so the idea of Brexit happening and having to return to UK and be homeless with little money scared the hell out of me.
“Now since our residency is guaranteed after the ratification on 31st I will celebrate that, but will mourn UK's turbulent future, the stupidity of the leaving, and her destroyed opportunity to better a united Europe.”
Andy Anderson said he plans to take his son to the zoo in Leipzig, and then head to a beer hall in the evening. And he was feeling more positive.
“Every cloud has a silver lining and to be honest I'm fed up with the doom and gloom which some Brits have descended into (needlessly in some cases),” he said.
Meanwhile, Lizzie Boland jokingly hoped that there would be some disruption. “My mum is visiting from the UK and hoping she will be stuck here and not allowed back in the UK,” said Boland.
For lots of people the aim is to ignore Brexit day completely.
Adrian Wood said: “Absolutely no intention of marking the occasion. I firmly believed that as I intended to stay in Germany, I would not be personally affected.”