In fact, they won't be standing in any of the 317 seats the Conservatives won last time around, in what Mr Farage described as a "unilateral Leave alliance".
In a major shift, Brexit Party leader Nigel Farage said Monday his party will not run against Conservative candidates in nearly half of the United Kingdom seats available in Britain's December 12 election to make sure it doesn't split the pro-Brexit vote.
The major U-turn now means that the Brexit Party will focus its efforts on battling Jeremy Corbyn's Labour, who Farage says have "completely broken their manifesto in 2017" to respect the 2016 European Union referendum.
"The Brexit Party will not contest the 317 seats the Conservatives won at the last election", Farage said, adding that he had made the decision overnight.
"Mr Farage and everyone else knew it would have been insane politics for the Brexit Party to take Leave votes away from the Tories and enable a pro-Remain grouping to take seats".
At our own #JC4PM Labour Assembly Against Austerity rally on Saturday afternoon, Emma Dent Coad MP reported incredible levels of activity every single day in her marginal seat, and Cities of London and Westminster PPC Gordon Nardell said that they expected to be able to canvass the entire seat in record time.
That means there will be no Brexit Party candidate in any other seats in Suffolk - nor in any seats in north Essex.
"I have genuinely tried for months to put about the idea that "country before party" at a moment like this is the right thing to do".
Commenting on the news, Labour chair Ian Lavery said: "This is a Nigel Farage and Boris Johnson alliance with Donald Trump to sell out our country and send £500m per week from our NHS to United States drugs companies".
Speaking to supporters in Hartlepool, Mr Farage had earlier said he had taken the decision because he feared a hung parliament with significant gains for the Liberal Democrats if he didn't.
"Today, Trump got his wish".
Mr Johnson was in Wolverhampton to take part in the Armistice Day commemorations in the city centre. In a trial of strength between him and Nigel Farage, it is Mr Farage who has blinked first.
His decision will come as a relief to Conservative lawmakers who anxious that a split in the Brexit vote in their constituencies would allow either Labour or the Liberal Democrats to take advantage.
Mr Farage said he mulled over the decision and last night saw an optimistic sign from prime minister Boris Johnson's "clear unequivocal statement" the transition period will not be extended beyond 2020.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson was quick to respond on Twitter.
"Our best chance of stopping a nightmarish government delivering a hard and damaging Brexit is voting tactically".
But after the Conservatives rejected his offer of a "Leave alliance" he came under intense pressure from within his own party not to risk splitting the pro-Brexit vote.
Brexit Party chief Nigel Farage claims his social gathering will not run in practically 50 percent of the United Kingdom seats in Britain's election.