President Trump’s withdrawal from the Paris Climate Agreement on Thursday prompted the administration to plan the “Pittsburgh not Paris” rally at the last minute across from the White House. However, Trump himself was not in attendance.

Instead, the president’s motorcade was seen pulling up to Trump National Golf Club in Sterling, Virginia, on Saturday morning, according to reports. It’s unclear at this time if Trump is playing golf or just visiting his golf course. However, this does make it the 22nd time that he’s visited a golf course during his term in office.

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The "Pittsburgh not Paris" rally was put together at the last minute and hosted by the Fairfax County Republican Party Committee and the Republican Party of Virginia and was hyped by the administration in an email before the event.

"Dress in your most patriotic, red, white, and blue outfit," read the email sent out by the Trump-Pence campaign, which also accused the mainstream media of keeping Trump "under siege."

The name of the rally, “Pittsburgh Not Paris,” references a line during Trump’s announcement that he would withdraw from the Paris accord on climate change. “I was elected to represent the citizens of Pittsburgh, not Paris,” he said.

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The Mayor of Pittsburgh lashed back in criticism of Trump saying that the city will continue to abide by the guidelines of the Paris agreement and a city building in Pittsburgh was lit up green in support of the Paris agreement on Friday night.

At the event “demonstrators held Trump campaign signs and signs reading ‘make America great again’ and ‘thank you Mr. President,’” according to a report by The Hill.

The rally ran in competition to the anti-Trump “March for Truth” which was held in over 135 cities including New York, Washington, Portland, Oregon, and London.

There have been scant reports of the two marches coming in conflict with one another, but the organizers for the “Pittsburgh not Paris” in D.C. were prepared for protesters, handing out the words to “This Land is Our Land” and they had instructed the rally to drown out any dissenting voices.

“We might engage today with some people who aren’t happy we’re here,” said one of the organizers over a megaphone. “I want to ask people to just not engage if someone tries to provoke you. Focus on what we’re here to do.”

The “March for Truth” was organized to call for an independent commission to investigate possible collusion between the Trump campaign and Russia, to pressure Trump to release his tax returns and for more information to be made public in ongoing federal probes into the Kremlin's efforts to meddle in the 2016 election.

"People have to understand that this is a president who not only is trying to lead a coverup of his own Russia ties, but he has a problem with the truth in general," Andrea Chalupa, an organizer with the March for Truth, told ABC News. "So we're here standing up for the truth."