|Nov 19||Jan 20||June 20|
Whilst this does not match that of Scotland it is beginning to resemble the stage in Scotland Prior to the SNP winning enough seats in the Scottish Parliament to be able to call a referendum
|Polling organisation/client||Sample size||Yes||No||Undecided||Lead|
|24–31 Aug||TNS BMRB/The Herald||1,007||39%||38%||23%||1%|
|25–29 Aug||Ipsos MORI||703||35%||60%||5%||25%|
|25–31 May||TNS BMRB/The Herald||1,022||37%||45%||18%||8%|
|5 May||2011 Scottish Parliament election|
However it could well be that support for Independence may well rise before support for Plaid Cymru does .
What happens in Scotland may have an domino effect on Wales if another Indy referendum is called there.
"Here we find a more nuanced pattern than the Yes/No Independence question, where it appears that Plaid voters are a little less confident than one might imagine i.e. there are at least some Plaid voters who have suggested that they would vote Yes in a referendum but would place their own views below 70 on a 0-100 scale on how Wales should be governed.
Conversely, the appetite for further constitutional change and greater powers to Wales is even stronger amongst Labour voters than the Yes/No question would suggest, with almost one half of Labour voters placing themselves at 70 or above on this scale".
Inded there may be a small number who calll for Abolition in the beleif that it would accelerate , the call for Independence,
Plaid in particular are facing the very real dilemma of finally making Independence their major election platform and not we can run the Assembly/Senedd better than Labour than the Tories .
As a Progressive Socialist I want the argument to go further than just Independence but what sought of Wales will emerge from it.
But if we are to tip the balance to a a surge rather than a large increase in support for Independence the option must be made a one voters are given at every election .