The Prime Minister, despite having been given a public mandate to quit the European Union, still faces stiff opposition from several of pro-European towns.
In a bid to combat these communities, Mrs May rolled out the political message to convince Remainers they will be better of outside Brussels’ European project.
One particular area featured, Park Street in Totterndown, a ward of Bristol City Council, voted 72.8 per cent to remain in the EU.
Park Street provides the first picturesque image of the Conservative party political broadcast, over which Mrs May addresses voters.
Theresa May launched a video aiming at winning over anti-Brexit Remainers
There are times people stand up and demand real, significant change – this is one of those moments
“As we leave the European Union we have the chance to shape a brighter future for Britain and I believe we have the vision and the plan to do that,” she said.
“That is why I have set out my plan for Britain. It is a plan to make the most out of the opportunities ahead.”
The Prime Minister added: “There are times people stand up and demand real, significant change – this is one of those moments.”
However, Mrs May and her Government came under criticism after a Scottish port, which has received significant EU funding, was featured in the video.
The Port of Aberdeen was granted a £219million loan from the European Investment Bank three days before Britons voted to leave the EU.
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Labour’s campaign chief tore into the Tory video, describing it as a “perfect example” of Brexit chaos.
Andrew Gwynn said: “This is an embarrassing slip-up for Theresa May and a perfect example of the Tories’ chaos over Brexit.
“It speaks for itself that the Tories are using successful examples of EU infrastructure investment in Britain in a video promoting their policy to cut off our access to it.”
In pictures: Theresa May meets with EU's Tusk Thu, April 6, 2017
The two leaders held talks on Brexit negotiations
AFP/Getty Images 1 of 9
European Council President Donald Tusk gestures to members of the media as he leaves 10 Downing street after talks with British Prime Minister Theresa May in central London
Despite Labour criticism, Mrs May has opened up a 37-point gap over Jeremy Corbyn, according to a new poll.
Analysis on the impact of Brexit by former Tory donor Lord Ashcroft found 55 per cent of the poll of more than 10,000 UK adults believe Mrs May is a better choice for prime minister instead of her Labour counterpart.
In another blow to Mr Corbyn, only 38 per cent of his party’s supporters would prefer him in Downing Street, compared to 29 per cent who believe Mrs May is more suited to the job.