Gallup charts President Donald Trump's approval rating at 34 percent, the president's lowest ranking to date tallied by the research company.
While 34 percent reportedly approve of the president's job performance, 60 percent of poll participants reportedly disapprove, according to Newsweek.
An aggregate score of multiple polls shows that Trump carries the lowest approval rating of any U.S. president at this point in a term, according to FiveThirtyEight.
"Most presidents begin with a honeymoon period and then go down from that, and Trump had no honeymoon," said Frank Newport, Gallup editor-in-chief, The Associated Press reports.
Others have given Trump pessimistic chances for re-election, based on his poll stats.
"These are not numbers that show anything resembling a honeymoon," said Lee Miringoff, director of a NBC/Marist Wisconsin poll that found 33 percent of Wisconsin adults approve of the president and 56 percent disapprove.
"These are not numbers to wage a re-election on," Miringoff added, according to the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel.
"He's done nothing to expand his base and, if anything, he's sort of where he was, or experiencing greater erosion."
Steve Bannon, former White House chief strategist, views the declining numbers in a similar light.
"No administration in history has been so divided among itself about the direction about where it should go," Bannon told The Washington Post, according to CBN News.
The Gallup approval rating comes days after significant public backlash over the president's comments regarding an Aug. 12 car attack by a white supremacist in Charlottesville, Virginia.
"I think there is blame on both sides," said the president to press. "You had a group on one side that was bad. You had a group on the other side that was also very violent. Nobody wants to say that. I'll say it right now."
Tim Scott, the only African American Republican in the Senate, implored President Trump to reconnect with victims of racism if he hopes to maintain his credibility.
"It's going to be very difficult for this president to lead if, in fact, that moral authority remains compromised," said Scott, according to CBN News. "Without that personal connection to the painful past, it will be hard for him to regain that moral authority from my perspective."
Lara Trump, a family member of the president, attempted to dispel any notion that he had any sympathies with the white supremacists who marched in Charlottesville.
"My father-in-law has been very clear that there is no room in this country for racism, for bigotry, for hatred like we saw in Charlottesville," said Lara on Aug. 18. "If you talk to anyone who's known Donald Trump for a long time, they will tell you he doesn't have a racist bone in his body."
Though Trump's poll numbers are waning, previous presidents such as Bill Clinton have endured similar valleys and come through with an uptick in ratings, according to The Detroit News.
Sources: FiveThirtyEight, Journal Sentinel, Newsweek, Gallup, CBN News, The Detroit News, AP / Featured Image: Shealah Craighead/The White House via Natig Sharifov/Flickr / Embedded Images: RachelH_/Flickr, Shealah Craighead/The White House via Natig Sharifov/Flickr