Henry Bolton is standing on the edge of a cliff face.
The newly elected UKIP leader inherits a party in somewhat of an identity crisis.
His nearest rival in the recent leadership election Anne Marie-Waters secured 21% of the vote.
She is an anti-Sharia campaigner who calls Islam “evil”, Mr Bolton warned the party risked becoming the “UK Nazi Party” if it plumped for the wrong candidate.
Ms Waters has vigorously denied the claim, but if it’s the case, what does that make 21% of the new leader’s party?
So Mr Bolton faces a fascinating challenge, needing to realign and strategise a party on the brink of electoral irrelevance when it loses its MEPs in 2019.
Rather him than me.
He spoke to me about becoming the Pro-Brexit opposition, UKIP’s intention to launch a positive future for a United Kingdom outside of the EU and, obviously, how he would vote if the referendum was rerun tomorrow.