President Donald Trump still believes that there is a way to Repeal and Replace Obamacare. He will not give up on the Republicans' promise to the people just yet. Yesterday, our current President sought to change the minds of several unconvinced Republican Senators at a White House lunch.

At this lunch, Trump discussed the health care crisis, along with various other issues. This meeting comes only two days after Senator Majority Leader Mitch McConnell deemed that the recent attempt to repeal and replace Obamacare "would be unsuccessful" in passing through the Senate.

However, according to a White House official, Trump wants another opportunity to persuade the GOP Senators that replacing Obamacare is still a possibility. He will continue to try to convince these senators that repealing and replacing Obamacare is a promise that the Republican Party made to its voters and is one they must keep.

Trump avoids accountability for failure

The House passed The American Health Care Act in May, despite the bill's shocking unpopularity even among many Republicans. However, the bill is highly unlikely to pass through the Senate, who would like a slower phase-out design in its cuts to health care.

Trump and his administration largely avoided taking any accountability for the failure of the Senate GOP's health care plan.

They have instead chosen to place the blame on the Democratic Party. Earlier this week, the President acknowledged on Twitter that, "a few Republicans" were in part responsible. Several Republican senators have voiced their concern and opposition towards the proposed legislation, including Senators Mike Lee, Susan Collins, Jerry Moron and Rand Paul.

Repeal and replace?

At the White House this past Tuesday, Trump told reporters that Congress has been loudly asking for the repeal and replacement of Obamacare for seven years. But he claims that now given the opportunity to repeal and replace Obama's health care, Congress will not take advantage of it. He also noted that while he is disappointed by the bill's failure, he does not yet believe that it is a lost cause.

He hopes that the failure of The American Health Care Act will allow both parties to come together and develop a new plan.

According to Majority leader Mitch McConnell, the Senate plans to hold a vote early next week, which if passed would repeal Obama's Affordable Care Act and allow lawmakers a two year period to find a replacement solution. Three GOP senators have already announced their opposition to the bill.