What is my general election 2024 constituency - as 90% of areas hit by boundary changes

Voters will go to the polls this summer after Rishi Sunak called a general election - but with boundary changes affecting 90% of constituencies in the UK, many will be voting in unfamiliar territory. In Wales, the number of constituencies in Wales is being cut from 40 to 32. A number of seats are being abolished and there are changes to all areas. All constituencies will now have to have between 69,724 and 77,062 electors. Read more about that here.

Across the rest of the UK, thousands of people will find the name of their constituency has changed since the 2019 general election when they choose a candidate to be their MP from July 4. You can find out which general election 2024 constituency you live in by using our interactive gadget below.

Type in your postcode to see the name of your 2024 constituency, the name of the previous constituency (where it has changed) and the name of your sitting MP. For the latest analysis of the biggest stories, sign up to the Wales Matters newsletter here

Following three rounds of public consultations, the Boundary Commissions for England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland published their final recommendations for new parliamentary constituencies last summer. It means the majority of constituencies will change in some way at the general election and in some cases voters will be asked to cast their ballot in a completely new seat.

The latest review has been conducted to ensure all constituencies are roughly the same size and respect local ties between areas. Except for five protected island seats, all constituencies must have population sizes within 5% of the “electoral quota” of 73,393.

That means most constituencies will see at least some boundary changes. However, around half of all seats (332) will remain very similar with about 90% of households remaining in the same constituency before and after the change.

Sixty-five seats, or about one in 10, will see no changes to their boundaries - although four will have a new name - but the remaining 585 seats will have at least some change. Of the constituencies that will see changes, 40 will only see a slight change, in some cases only affecting a handful of properties.

The boundaries of 76 constituencies will be extended to take in new properties, while 73 will be reduced, meaning some properties will be swapped to a new seat.