President Joe Biden's approval ratings have not shifted weeks after Democrats staved off a potential "red wave" in the midterm election and with his potential bid for a second term still unclear.

Democrats had a successful midterm election cycle, crushing the anticipated Republican "red wave" and clinching control of the Senate. The first midterm election of a president's tenure usually presents heavy losses for their party.

With an unusually successful cycle, political analysts are looking at polling numbers to see if the elections have had any impact on Biden's job approval ratings. While Democrats exceeded expectations in the elections, Biden's numbers have not seen an uptick.

A Reuters/Ipsos poll from Nov. 21-22 shows Biden with a low 37% approval rating and a 57% disapproval rating -- the same numbers from a Nov. 14-15 poll. An Oct. 24-25 poll found Biden two points higher, with 39% job approval and 55% disapproval.

A Politico poll conducted from Nov. 18-20 showed Biden with better ratings, at 42% approval and 56% disapproval.

A Nov. 19-22 Economist/YouGov survey found that Biden holds a 45% approval rating and a 50% disapproval rating among registered voters, the same ratings that the President held in an Oct. 29- Nov. 1 poll prior to Election Day.

But a RealClear Politics average polling rating for Biden on Nov. 29 showed him at 41.2% approval and 53.8% disapproval, a jump from his polling average in July of a 36.8% approval rating. A day before the midterm elections, Biden's ratings were slightly higher at 42.4% approval and 54.9% disapproval.

Biden's approval ratings may impact whether he decides to seek a second term. Since he took office in January 2021, there have been questions as to whether he would seek re-election and his approval ratings began declining six months into his term.

According to Politico, Texas Democratic Rep. Henry Cuellar has said he would support Biden in a 2024 bid. Washington. Rep. Pramila Jayapal of Washington also said she would be in favor of a second-term run.

Biden, who celebrated his 80th birthday earlier this month, has said he will make a final decision on running for a second term in early 2023. He served in the senate from 1973 to 2009 and then served as vice president from 2009 to 2017.

No Democrat has officially announced a White House bid. Political analysts have speculated that California Gov. Gavin Newsom may challenge Biden but Newsom has consistently stated that he has no plans to run.

Former President Donald Trump announced his candidacy earlier this month.