Over the last year and a half, Donald Trump has used Twitter as his primary source of communication to the American people. Due to the number of tweets the president sends out, he has made some mistakes in the past, with the latest coming just a day after being sworn into office.

Trump grammar police

Donald Trump has been accused of being the "Tweeter-in-Chief," for his non-stop use of social media. From attacks on entertainment like "Saturday Night Live" or the musical "Hamilton," to hitting back at political opponents, or just patting himself on the back, it's been a daily routine for the billionaire real estate mogul to increase his habit of tweeting.

On Saturday morning, Trump took to Twitter to send out a celebratory message, but as reported by The Hill on January 21, he didn't proofread his tweet.

"I am honered to serve you, the great American People, as your 45th President of the United States!" Donald Trump wrote on Twitter Sunday morning. However, Trump's use of "honered" came under fire, with the correct spelling "honored" no where to be seen. Not long after getting called out for the spelling mistake, the former host of "The Apprentice" pulled his original tweet, and fixed the error. "I am honored to serve you, the great American People, as your 45th President of the United States!" Trump tweeted, this time with the correct spelling.

Proofreading problems

Last month, Donald Trump was mocked across social media when he sent out a tweet in relation to the story of a United States Navy drone being taken by China. "China steals United States Navy research drone in international waters - rips it out of water and takes it to China in unpresidented act," he wrote.

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Trump meant to use the word "unprecedented," but instead used "unpresidented," which quickly went viral on Twitter.

Moving forward

While Donald Trump is now in control of the official White House Twitter account, @POTUS," he will also continue to use his personal account. During the Inauguration Day Ball on Friday night, the president told the crowd that he had no intention of ending his Twitter communication.