So, it's safe to say Farage is not happy with the way the government are handling Brexit. "It is beginning to look like it doesn't want to leave and the message from this march is if you think you can walk all over us we will march straight back to you".
It will then stop off in towns including Hartlepool, Pontefract, Doncaster and Wellingborough before arriving in London on March 29, when a mass rally will take place in Parliament Square.
However, the pro-leave group was met by counter-protesters who chanted "exit Brexit". "Don't forgot the final vote is in the European Parliament".
The event has been arranged by the Leave Means Leave campaign, and will proceed towards Hartlepool on Saturday, a trip of around 20 miles, before proceeding on to Middlesbrough on Sunday.
Angry rows have already broken out at the start of the march, with several anti-Brexit protesters assembling.
As Mr Farage arrived, a flare was set off with the European Union colours, with shouts of "exit Brexit" emanating form the counter-protesters.
"To counter this, Leave Means Leave are undertaking a peaceful protest to demonstrate the depth and breadth of popular discontent with the way Brexit has been handled".
It is expected the march will be followed all the way by two advertising vans made by Led By Donkeys, a grass roots anti-Brexit campaign founded in January.
Marchers responded by shouting "EU money grabbers", and one man waved a fake blue passport at the counter protesters. "I'm sorry, but that really riles me". Frank Hindle, 66, said: "We're here to point out that not everybody agrees with this crowd, who think it's going to be wonderful if we leave".
According to the Leave Means Leave website, tickets for "core marchers" - priced at £50 for accommodation, breakfast and dinner for the duration of the 14-day event - have sold out.