We have argued that in several important ways members of British families take it for granted that their lives are transnational in terms of their individual interaction within their own immediate families and communities as well as in their contacts with the wider British society. Throughout this book we have suggested that British transnational families formed by post-Second World War migrants and their offspring live with this reality, within a context of ‘racial’ and ethnic differences. It is part of their everyday experiences. The meeting, mixing, and forming of new families between members from the historic white European populations and relatively new communities also extend aspects of the transnational experience to British society generally, but have not been covered here.