Kristian Thulesen Dahl, the leader of the DPP has insisted the party is observing Brexit closely so they can follow a similar path out of the European Union.
Speaking on a Brexit Central podcast, the leader said they are studying what happens to Britain during the process.
He said: “What we are studying here in Great Britain is because we in Denmark are very Eurosceptical as well.
“We think that far to much is being spent in Brussels and we would like to regain power to our nation as well as the Brits are doing when it comes to the Brexit.”
The DPP leaders praised Britain for voting to Leave the European Union
The deputy chairman, Søren Espersen, reiterated this message, before he described Britain’s decision to leave the EU as “inspirational”.
He added: “We are here in London at the moment to study what is going on during these Brexit negotiations.
“To us, this is like an inspiration, and something that we might achieve after there has been a deal between the UK and the rest of Europe.”
Mr Espersen continued as he suggested that the European Union was attempting to punish Britain for voting to cut ties with Brussels last June.
He said: “We got to various places and meet various people, and we are noticing all the obstacles the UK is now facing, mainly because the attitude in the European Parliament, the European Commission.”
To us, Brexit is like an inspiration
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The Deputy Leader said it was clear to his party that there was a “revenge mood” in Europe which he described as “unacceptable”.
Mr Espersen called for the European Commission to “change their attitudes” but admitted it was unlikely.
He finished by praising Britain for leading the way out of the European Union for smaller countries in the bloc.
He said: “Britain is of course a very strong and big country, that can operate very much on its own.
Brexit debate in pictures: Farage blasted by EU boss Wed, April 5, 2017
The debate in the European Parliament in Strasbourg will focus on key issues of the Brexit talks including reciprocal rights for EU citizens, the peace process in Northern Ireland and trade
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Nigel Farage gestures during speeches at the European Parliament in Strasbourg, eastern France
“We can’t do that at the moment. Mainly because most of our trade and most of our companionship is with the other EU countries where Britain has another reality.
“I think to us, and to many other nations in the European Union, what Britain did was an eye opener to a discussion which is happening in many other countries.
“We don’t want to be there. We want to take our authority back, we want the Danish Supreme Court to be the highest court there is.
“I believe when the British people voted, they are thinking about taking their country back and that way to us is sort of like a torch for many of the same sentiments that there are in many different European Union countries.”