The GOP's "Happy Presidents' Day" Trump Card Was Not Greeted Warmly By Twitter

President Trump is no stranger to low approval ratings. That's just a number, however — it's tough to gauge from a figure exactly what everyday Americans think about him. But on Monday, after the GOP invited Americans to sign Trump's Presidents' Day card online, Twitter went haywire with responses that shared current opinions of the president. The majority were... not kind.

The Republican National Committee Twitter account had sent out a call for signatures that took users to the GOP website where they could add their name to a virtual card.

"Under President Trump, a new American era is on the rise — thanks to YOU, the men and women who have stood by him through thick and thin," the website read. "Sign the card and leave a note to wish President Trump a GREAT Presidents' Day this Monday!"

As some people noted, there was no field to leave a custom message. That led to some rude responses — more than 1,300 responses total. The Florida GOP sent out a similar call, and one user responded with perhaps the harshest criticism of them all: "@realDonaldTrump shows no respect for our community in mourning, golfing & parties at Mar-A-Lago. Is he celebrating mass murder? Shame on him and you," wrote Twitter user @horassonang.

Not all of the responses were that harsh. But for many Americans, it's clear that celebrating Trump with past presidents like George Washington or Abraham Lincoln is unacceptable.

They Could Add A Translate Button Next Time

lexhamilton76 on Twitter

Leaving the message in Russian was a common joke.

...Or The GOP Could Post Common Phrases

oldmanriver05 on Twitter

Just a short guide to the Russian language.

Russian Teachers Will Be In High Demand

carogonza on Twitter

If only to tell more jokes.

"Which Country's President?" Was Also A Question

tracyleinbaugh on Twitter

Maybe they should see how many bots signed the card.

The Russian & Putin Theme Stole The Show

larrysm27372117 on Twitter

Get it?

Data Privacy Concerns

mockhimup on Twitter

This is assuming no hacking.

The Hammer, Sickle & Stripes

lance_inc1 on Twitter

Poor American flag.

The Red House

markproteau on Twitter

White's a bit nicer.

Presidential Ventriloquism

notdonnietrump on Twitter

Yet one more critique on who's calling the shots.

Others Were Just, Like, No

dwattertogo on Twitter

A GIF of not feeling it.

But Americans Would Happily Sign Other Cards

stephantokarski on Twitter

Not sure when that one falls.

This One May Become A Holiday

martaelekeko on Twitter

Could be known as Resignation Day, Impeachment Day, or Election Day.

Then People Got Creative

brian_kautz on Twitter

There was no custom message option.

Emoji Feelings

ediefrizol on Twitter

I don't think Edie Frizol signed.

Some Wished The Other Presidents Well

karlsberg65 on Twitter

Trump is #45 — though technically, thanks to Grover Cleveland, there've only been 44 American presidents in total.

All But The Last One

steveevert1 on Twitter

We might have to go back to celebrating Washington and Lincoln's birthdays.

The Other Living Presidents Get A Shout-Out

kitkatmom_md on Twitter

Or maybe it's because they're past living presidents.

If This Were The Brady Bunch

pryzmcat on Twitter

Trump would be Alice, the housekeeper.

Another Harsh One

meaningismine on Twitter

A real zinger.

A Big GIF No

yishai20 on Twitter

No, no, no.

Or A "No" With Reason

r_dibi on Twitter

Unless you're among the minority who approve.

A Holiday Explainer For The GOP

li_mills on Twitter

It shouldn't be about Trump, Adam Mills argued.

Where Does He Get The Card?

delilah399 on Twitter

Trump might be hard to track down on a holiday.

The Ultimate Burn For Trump

markjhenrysdad on Twitter

That would have to grate at him.

Another Poke More At The GOP

julieannsilver on Twitter

"Complicit" and "enabling" remain two buzzwords.

Simple, But Still Not Sweet

traciburgess15 on Twitter

When the hashtags hurt...

Surely more people followed the GOP's call to sign the card than responded with insults. More than 1,500 liked the tweet — more than the total responses.

But given their originality, the responses do offer a window into how many Americans feel about the president — even on a holiday honoring him and his predecessors.