First Lady Melania Trump attending a news conference in New York City, May 1, 2014. Reuters

Melania Trump isn't planning on living in the White House anytime soon, but that doesn’t mean the first lady of the United States isn’t busy planning her impact on Washington, D.C. Trump is assembling her White House staff with a crew of her closest insiders and advisors, while gearing up for major transformations to the office of the first lady, while her ten-year-old son Barron continues schooling in New York City.

Trump's first reported hire as first lady was Stephanie Winston Wolkoff, a longtime friend and fashion director to the Lincoln Center planner with ties to Vogue, who will serve as a senior advisor. Similar the first lady, Wolkoff is unfamiliar to D.C. politics, though she was brought on as a lead organizer to President Donald Trump’s inaugural balls and celebrations.

The move appears to show the first lady will continue to bring other advisors and employees into the office of the first lady who lack political experience, but have proven their loyalty to the Trumps over the years.

Melania Trump arriving for the inauguration ceremonies swearing in Donald Trump as the 45th President of the United States at the Capitol in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 2017. Reuters

Meanwhile, Melania Trump is planning to shift the office's focus from curbing obesity rates and health and nutrition, particularly in children, an effort former first lady Michelle Obama tackled during her eight-year tenure. Melania Trump could also make major changes to the interior of the White House, as most first ladies typically do after moving into the presidential pad. The Trumps have been granted $100,000 for any redecorations they'd like to make to their new home, as is the case with each first family.

The pair have already gotten to work, swapping out former President Barack Obama's gray couches and crimson red drapes in the Oval Office with all-gold everything, as well as a painting of Andrew Jackson and bust of Teddy Roosevelt.

"Mrs. Trump cares deeply about issues impacting women and children," the White House website now states of the new first lady. "She has focused her platform as first lady on the problem of cyber bullying among our youth."

It remains unclear exactly how Melania Trump will tackle online harassment as first lady of the United States. She’s yet to announce any efforts to spearhead cyber bullying prevention during her husband’s first 100 days in office, while she and Wolkoff continue living in Manhattan instead of moving to D.C. But the hire is the first signal the first lady is slowly but surely paving her road to the White House, in pure Trump fashion.