Queen Elizabeth II visits Goodenough College, the leading residential community for British and international postgraduate students studying in London, Dec. 1, 2016. REUTERS/Stuart C. Wilson/Pool

Queen Elizabeth II, for whom President Donald Trump has expressed admiration, has reached out the newly inaugurated leader of the free world, according to a report this week in Woman and Home magazine.

Citing a spokesman for Elizabeth, the article stated that the queen congratulated Trump after his inauguration last week, "but the official message has not yet been made public."

Shortly after Trump was elected he spoke with British Prime Minister Theresa May, in a conversation that left "civil servants befuddled," the Guardian reported at the time. He effectively told May to stop by instead of planning formal state visits, and reportedly said to her that he was a "big fan" of the queen and the royal family.

There's reportedly a Trump visit to Britain in the works, which would include some time with Elizabeth. May is scheduled to become Friday the first foreign leader to visit with Trump in the White House. It's expected May will formally offer Trump a visit with the queen, whom some cabinet members regard as a key asset in negotiations with the new president.

"The government has decided that their secret weapon to get in with Trump is to offer him an early visit to the Queen, him and [his wife] Melania staying at Windsor Castle," a source told the Sunday Times newspaper.

During the visit, Trump wants to play a round of golf during as Elizabeth looks on, the Telegraph reported. The president's team apparently wants to do so for the photo-op, with famous pictures of former President Ronald Reagan horse riding with the queen in mind. The round of golf would take place on a private nine-hole course at Balmoral Castle, the queen's private residence.

Normally heads of state are hosted at publicly owned places such as Buckingham Palace, meaning an invitation to Balmoral "would demonstrate the lengths to which the Queen is willing to go to ensure that the special relationship between the UK and US thrives," noted the Telegraph.