Nigel Farage however, quickly turned the tables on the caller from Munich as he assured Jeff nobody would be tossing him, or other expats, out of their chosen countries.
The caller said: “Referendums are probably good things I would say, Nigel. I’m sure you had an awful lot of fun, but I didn’t.
“The referendum you brought in damaged me as an expat living in Germany.”
GETTY • LBC
Nigel Farage took the British expat to task on LBC
"Well hang on you’re still living there Jeff, aren’t you,” the LBC host shot in. “No one’s kicked you out, have they?”
And as Jeff said: “Well no, there’s another two years before…” Farage cut him off by saying: “And Jeff, nor are they going to, come on!”
Seemingly unconvinced, the caller shared his frustration over having not been given a vote in the June referendum, despite being a UK national.
He said: “Referendums may be good things but the one thing that would be good is if the people who are directly affected by them were allowed to vote.
Well hang on you’re still living there Jeff, aren’t you?
“I’m a British citizen, I never took Germany nationality. I trusted the EU regulations, the laws, the arrangements, the contract between the British Government and the European Union and I didn’t get a vote.
Get Quotes on Home Insurance
“[David] Cameron didn’t give me a vote because I’ve been 15 years out.”
The exchange came after a group of MPs published a report on what lessons need to be learnt after the Brexit referendum.
In a passionate speech to his listeners, Farage said: "As leader of Ukip, which was the old me, in the last general election we put forward in our manifesto that every couple of years there should be the opportunity to have a national referendum, provided five percent of the electorate had signed a petition.
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
AFP/Getty Images 1 of 20
Nigel Farage gestures during speeches at the European Parliament in Strasbourg, eastern France
"I personally feel that we do need to have the ability to call a referendum on a national level, at a local level, I even feel we should be able to call a referendum at constituency level.
"It's called recall, if we're not happy with the way our MP is behaving, we should be able to sack him or her in between the five-year period that we've now got set for general elections."
Arguing it would allow the public to better hold their MP to account, he added: "We the people will become the bosses again and we'll beat this emergence of a new political class that we've seen of careerists over the last few decades."