Even Trump's main base of supporters - white people with no college degree - are losing faith in the President. Gallup puts Trump's approval rating at just 36%, one point away from his historic worst, 35%. Fewer voters, 29 percent, say Trump's staff serves him well, compared with 39 percent who say his staff doesn't serve him well.

Excluding the Politico/Morning Consult polls and the Quinnipiac survey, Trump had a net 37% approval rating and a net 57.5% disapproval rating, according to 538's approval tracker, which calculates the president's approval rating while factoring in the quality of the poll.

The Quinnipiac University Poll found, "American voters say 54 - 26 percent that they are embarrassed rather than proud to have Trump as president".

The president fared poorly on a number of other questions about his character traits.

But ousting Sessions would divide self-described conservatives, according to the survey: 34 percent said the move would be appropriate, versus 33 percent who said the opposite. "Profound embarrassment over his performance in office and deepening concern over his level-headedness have to raise the biggest flags". FiveThirtyEight, the polling website spearheaded by statistician Nate Silver, estimated that Rasmussen had a mean-reverted bias that skewed conservative by two percentage points.

These newest numbers are the lowest approval and highest disapproval numbers from this particular poll that Trump has received since his inauguration.

Managing editor Fran Coombs of Rasmussen Reports asserted that Trump's approval rating was sinking because Republican-leaning voters were frustrated by his inability to leverage the GOP majority in Congress to repeal the Obama administration's Affordable Care Act.