Would a Brexit vote in the EU referendum affect the 'lads' holiday'?
The annual "lads on tour" holiday could be affected if the United Kingdom votes to leave the European Union, according to one MP.
Each summer millions travel to places like Zante, Magaluf and Ayia Napa because it's relatively cheap.
But MP Stuart Donaldson, who's 24, says prices could change if the UK votes to quit the EU.
He's worried the price of air travel would go up and that it could become harder for Britons to work abroad.
Remembering his own "cultural visit in a southern European country", he made reference to a time when he received free medical care abroad after "a fight with the pavement".
But if, on Thursday, the UK votes to leave the EU - will it actually make that much difference?
What will happen to the cost of flights?
It's possible they could go up, although the impact could be avoided depending on what sort of agreement the UK can make with the EU and other countries.
Ryanair boss Michael O'Leary - who's supporting Remain - believes leaving the single market may force the airline to charge more for flights.
The single market allows any EU airline to fly between any country within the EU. For example, Ryanair is able to fly from Manchester to Majorca.
That was introduced in 1992 and before that happened Ryanair flights could only fly if they left from, or were destined for, an Irish airport.
The change allowed for low-cost carriers, such as Ryanair and easyJet, to expand, increasing competition and pushing fares down by about 40%.
Brits in Zante explained they deliberately chose to go there because of how cheap it was and they'd reconsider if prices went up.
What Leave campaigners say: "Airlines will still invest in the UK if we vote Leave as the UK will continue to be an international hub for tourism and business."
Will it be as easy to work abroad?
At the moment being part of the European Union allows Brits, just like Mel and Phoebe, to work in other EU countries without needing a visa.
They both want Britain to remain part of the EU so they can return next year without having to fill out any paperwork.
Phoebe, 20, says: "I probably earn better money out here than I do back at home.
"It was so easy to come out here and work. I've got my own apartment and I wouldn't have that back home in Essex."
What Leave campaigners say: "Brits will still enjoy the opportunity to work abroad after we Vote Leave.
"UK citizens worked in Europe long before the EU existed, so there is no reason why this shouldn't continue following a Leave vote."
In part it comes down to whether the UK joined the European Economic Area or not, in which case free movement would remain but visas may be required to work.
What about access to healthcare?
Currently the European Health Insurance Card (EHIC) gives Brits access to state-provided medical help in any other country within the EU.
But according to Athanasios Chronopoulos, a medical director in Laganas, most people get treated there without having a EHIC.
"Seventy percent of the people we treat are British," he explains.
"And the majority of those cases, 98% have travel insurance."
The EHIC is accepted in the state hospitals but Athanasios says most British tourists opt for the private centres as they're easier to get to.
So in his experience, only 2% of Brits who need treatment currently use the benefits of EHIC.
What Leave campaigners say: "For the minority who rely on the health card, it may still be valid."
They point out that Switzerland and Iceland are outside the EU but continue to use the card.
But that all depends, like most things, on any deal the UK can make with the other EU countries if it votes to leave.
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