Some of the tickets issued for President Donald Trump’s first State of the Union address to Congress on Tuesday had a glaring mistake and provided invitees a welcome to the "State of the Uniom."

An Arizona House member Monday tweeted a picture of his own ticket for President Trump’s address and pointed out that the word "Union" was misspelled as "Uniom."

Rep. Raul Grijalva, a Democrat, joked in his post saying that the often criticized secretary of education was responsible for the incident.

"Just received my ticket for the State of the Union. Looks like @BetsyDeVosEd was in charge of spell checking… #SOTUniom, " he wrote on Twitter. 

Soon after the Democrat’s tweet, comments started pouring in on social media mocking the misspelled word.

The misspelling was not the fault of the White House, a source told Politico. The Office of the Sergeant at Arms and Doorkeeper is responsible for issuing the tickets to the event.

"There was a misprint on the ticket," a Sergeant at Arms spokesman said, according to

"It was corrected immediately, and our office is redistributing the tickets."

As per the Office of the Sergeant at Arms, the mistake did not lead to a delay in the distribution of tickets for the president's Tuesday address.

The president is scheduled to deliver his State of the Union address to Congress on Tuesday night at 9 p.m. EST. During the address, he is expected to address a wide range of issues concerning infrastructure, immigration, and trade.

Trump has been in the news for his typos earlier, he has almost routinely posted tweets containing spelling errors, including one on the very next day of his inauguration on Jan.20, 2017, in which he wrote he was "homered (honored) to serve" as the nation's 45th president.

The State of the Union address is considered to be of great importance for any president as it is their chance to showcase the achievements and accomplishments of their administration in the past year while also setting the tone for the coming one.

For Trump, it carries distinct importance since he is dogged by low poll numbers and the persistent Russia probe into the Kremlin's meddling in the 2016 presidential election. Since every word of the speech carries importance, it is rigorously rehearsed and every invitee is chosen carefully.

The White House is said to have spent weeks crafting the speech with inputs from the Cabinet heads and agency leaders.

"It’s one of the few events presidents conduct in which 30 to 40 million or more Americans are watching," Ari Fleischer, former White House secretary for George W.Bush said.

"There is hardly another moment of presidential exposure as big as this one, and it’s one when the president and his staff have all the control. They are not reacting to events. They are controlling them, and they need to deliver," he added, according to