Mr. Trump's visit also gives him a chance to prod GOP leaders about possibly changing the rules in the Senate in order to speed up the process of confirming his nominees, as Democrats have been forcing Republicans to routinely use 30 hours of debate, effectively keeping the Senate focused only on Mr. Trump's picks, and not legislation.
Republicans could use the 'nuclear option' to reduce the amount of time for debate after the Senate has voted invoke cloture, and force a final vote on a nomination.
Currently, that time limit is 30 hours on nominees by a President; many Republicans would like to lower that to eight hours for most Executive branch nominees, and two hours for lower level judges.
Before the President arrives for lunch, a group of 16 GOP Senators will hold a news conference to demand that the Senate scrap its summer break in August, and keep working on weekends to both confirm nominees of the President, and act on spending bills for the federal government.
"The American people are fed up," Perdue told reporters last week, as the President embraced his call for action over the weekend.
The House and Senate are supposed to finish work on funding bills by September 30; lawmakers have only completed that on time four of the last 43 years - in 1976, 1988, 1994, and 1996.
Mr. Trump has hinted several times in recent weeks that he might be ready to force a funding showdown in the fall, arguing it would highlight the opposition of Democrats to tougher measures along the border.