President Joe Biden has seen a sharp dip in his job approval ratings since September, as his economic agenda and other policies have stalled.

The most recent poll, which came from Reuters/Ipsos, showed Biden with a 45% approval rating and a 50% disapproval rating. A Quinnipiac University poll on Jan. 12 was even more discouraging, showing Biden with a 35% job approval rating and a 54% disapproval rating.

Biden can potentially see a sharp rebound in his approval ratings by appeasing his base. Here are some ways he can accomplish a boost of support from Democratic voters.

1. Sign An Executive Order Abolishing Student Debt

The president has the power to abolish all student debt under Section 432A line 6 of the Higher Education Act of 1965, which would give the Secretary of Education the authority to “enforce, pay, compromise, waive, or release any right, title, claim, lien, or demand, however acquired, including any equity or any right of redemption.”

Biden has previously relieved $11.5 billion in student debt for 580,000 borrowers but it was only for disabled students and victims of scam colleges such as ITT Technical Institute. Biden promised on the campaign trail that he would cancel up to $10,000 in debt for all students.

Biden has extended the federal student loan moratorium to May 1. When it expires, millions of borrowers who have endured financial struggles from the pandemic will be facing an even bigger financial burden.

The country is currently grappling with a record $1.7 trillion in student loan debt.

Natalia Abrams, president of the Student Debt Crisis Center, a nonprofit focused on ending the student debt crisis, told ABC News that "Democrats and lawmakers need to be careful because this is something the public has said they want."

"If you can afford to pause student loan payments over and over again, you can afford to cancel it," NAACP President Derrick Johnson tweeted after Biden extended the student loan moratorium.

A December poll by Morning Consult found that 62% of Americans support canceling at least some student debt, including 85% of Democrats, 57% of Independents, and 43% of Republicans.

2. Reform The Filibuster, Pass The Early Voting Act And John Lewis Voting Rights Bill

Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer has vowed to change the Senate rules by amending the filibuster by Monday so only a majority vote will be needed to pass two voting rights bills vital to their agenda. Doing so will require all 50 Democrats to vote to reform the filibuster, which requires Sens. Joe Manchin of West Virginia and Kyrsten Sinema of Arizona to vote in favor.

The Freedom to Vote Act would establish automatic and same-day voting registration, protect mail-in voting, make election day a holiday, prohibit partisan gerrymandering, expand protections for minority voters and establish mandates that entities spending $10,000 or more on campaign ads must be disclosed.

The John Lewis Voting Rights Act would reestablish a section of the 1965 Voting Rights Act that was gutted by the Supreme Court in 2013. It contained the coverage formula that determined which jurisdictions are subject to preclearance based on their histories of discrimination in voting. The high court ruled that the coverage formula was based on data over 40 years old, making it no longer responsive to current needs. If the bill were to pass, states would need approval from the Justice Department to change their voting rules.

Both bills are considered vital to protecting voting rights that have been under attack in states like Georgia. Democrats argue the Georgia law will lead to disenfranchisement, and Biden has compared the law to Jim Crow laws.

The National Democratic Redistricting Committee estimates the Freedom to Vote Act would increase the number of competitive House districts by 40%.

"You would have the capacity once the bill is passed to challenge what Texas has done, what Georgia has done, North Carolina, Ohio — what they’ve either done or indicated they’re going to do,” NDRC chair Eric Holder told the Washington Post.

A September poll by Data For Progress shows 70% of Americans support the Freedom to Vote Act, including 85% of Democrats, 67% of Independents, and 54% of Republicans.

3. Renew Efforts To Pass Build Back Better

Manchin has proven to be the biggest roadblock to Biden’s agenda as his reluctance to support it has gutted the social spending bill from $3.5 trillion to $1.5 trillion. In December, Manchin announced he would vote against Build Back Better. The bill in its original form would have expanded Medicare, provided childcare, universal pre-K, a child tax credit, free community college, paid family leave and combated climate change.

A report from the Brookings Institute pointed out that Biden can retool Build Back Better by making them standalone bills, which could help Manchin and some Republicans vote for popular bills.

"Some of the very popular provisions just might, if they were standalone bills, attract enough Republican votes to become law. And if not, Republicans would be forced to vote, on the record, against some very popular ideas and face Democratic criticism in the midterms," Elaine Kamarck, a Senior Fellow in the Governance Studies Program, noted on Dec. 21.

Build Back Better is supported by 62% of Americans, according to a poll by Data For Progress. Democrats and Independents showed strong support for all of the provisions inside of the bill with 62% of Republican voters showing support for expanding Medicare to include hearing and long-term care for seniors. The poll shows the president's agenda is supported by 86% of Democrats, 63% of Independents, and 33% of Republicans.

A poll conducted by Navigator Research found that 58% of Americans support Build Back Better including 86% of Democrats, 51% of Independents, and 27% of Republicans.