With a new Brexit deal about to be put to Parliament, ITV Wales visited students at Coleg Cambria to find out how they felt about leaving the European Union.

Coleg Cambria is one of the UK's biggest colleges with 27,000 young people in training to improve their future.

One in three jobs, in this part of Wales, rely on manufacturing and the college has strong links with global leaders like Toyota, Tata and Airbus all on their doorstep.

Students have been following closely the political developments, knowing it could impact their future opportunities.

It's pretty frustrating when the lead politicians, when it's their job and they can't even do that with two and a half years. Especially when a future career is on the line.

Engineering student
Coleg Cambria has courses in engineering and manufacturing

Many of these students weren't old enough to vote in the EU referendum and feel like they "didn't get a say" and their "voices were never heard".

These students are worried about their future careers in engineering

I don't know too much about it because it's quite complicated but I know it's very serious and it can impact engineering. Especially Airbus and aerospace communities.

Engineering student

Airbus employs nearly 7,500 people in Wales, mostly at its Broughton factory in Flintshire. Earlier in the year Transport and Economy Minister Ken Skates described the company as "one of the crown jewels of the Welsh economy".