President Donald Trump’s approval ratings have gone down since November when he was elected. His approval rating in 47 states is now lower than the percentage of people that voted for him, according to new data released by Gallup Polling on Monday. Trump lost ground in every state except Montana, Utah and Hawaii.

Montana is a state with one of the highest Trump approval ratings at 56 percent. Hawaii is one of the lowest with only a 35 percent approval rating.

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Trump lost the popular vote by around 2 percent and won the electoral vote due to a key 78,000 voters in Pennsylvania, Wisconsin and Michigan. He’s polling at a 43 percent approval rating for Pennsylvania and Wisconsin at present as well as 42 percent in Michigan. Six months into his presidency, it appears as if the people that opted to give Trump his narrow victory might not vote that way again.

Trump’s approval rating was over 50 percent in 17 states. Six states gave Trump an approval rating over 55 percent: Montana, Wyoming, North Dakota, South Dakota, Alabama and West Virginia. In 31 states, disapproval of Trump’s performance was higher than his approval rating.

Trump’s overall approval rating as of Sunday was down to just 37 percent with 58 percent of people polled disapproving of the president’s performance, according to Gallup. At this time in Barrack Obama’s presidency, he was polling at a 56 percent approval rating. George W. Bush was also at 56 percent around this time.

 The poll has a three percent margin of error and does not distinguish between registered voters and nonregistered voters.

Trump’s new low numbers come after months of his administration being embroiled in a Russia scandal. Several investigations are looking at ties between Trump’s campaign associates and Russia — including both the House and Senate Intelligence Committee and the Justice Department — who appointed a special counsel, Robert Mueller. Trump fired former FBI Director James Comey earlier this year amid ongoing investigations into alleged collusion with Russia.

Attorney General Jeff Sessions has had to recuse himself from the Trump-Russia investigations because of his role as a surrogate during the campaign. Trump is now openly feuding with Sessions over the recusal. Sessions, according to a Washington Post report, may have also lied about discussions that he had with the Russian ambassador.

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Trump’s son, Donald Trump Jr., has also added to the fire when it was found out through reporting at the New York Times, that he met with a Russian lawyer last year during the campaign. The meeting was set up to get dirt on Hillary Clinton under the premise that it was part of a Russian government effort to help his father.

In addition to the Russian scandal, Trump has been plagued by the Republican-held Congress failing to pass any key pieces of legislation. Trump promised big changes on taxes, health care and infrastructure. Health care legislation, in particular, has been a sticking point for Trump — who tweets about it often — but Republican senators have not been able to coalesce support around a single piece of legislation.