Most Americans still seem to be waiting for President Donald Trump to make some sort of presidential pivot, potentially involving a softer, more uplifting tone on issues like immigration and national security, as well as a willingness to work across party lines to implement his campaign promises and political agenda.

But above all, they really just want him to stop tweeting so much.

A USA Today/Suffolk University poll released Tuesday indicated the majority of Americans feel the president should decrease — if not halt entirely — his use of personal social media for Twitter wars and petty feuds with celebrities and elected officials while serving as leader of the free world.

RTSZJV5 People denounce the policies of President Donald Trump on Presidents Day at the Not My President's Day Rally in Los Angeles, Feb. 20, 2017. Photo: Reuters

The poll, conducted last Wednesday through Sunday, surveyed 1,000 registered voters on their thoughts surrounding Trump’s first 100 days in office so far, asking a range of questions, including on Trump's ability to enact his policy agenda and his overall reputation as president of the United States.

While 40 percent of Republicans said Trump should use Twitter less, six of 10 Americans, in general, complained about the president's tweeting habits. Meanwhile, the majority of voters also say they disapprove of Trump's temperament, saying his petty feuds online and with his staunchest opponents show an "ever-present degree of narcissism and lack of judgment."

"[Trump is] far from clearing-the-swamp. The swamp is teeming and overflowing," Linda Shaw, a professor at the University of Arizona and one of the voters polled, said in an interview with USA Today Tuesday. "I have serious concerns about the future of the country if the course continues as it currently is."

Still, Trump has apparently proved to Americans he may be able to fulfill most of his agenda in an incredibly effective amount of time. A Morning Consult/Politico poll released Wednesday indicated the majority of Americans have faith the president will completely most of his campaign promises within the first year of his tenure in the White House.