Watch: Jimmy Kimmel Hosts MAGA Spelling Bee Featuring Trump's Worst Twitter Typos

In an effort to educate the American public and, seemingly, the president of the United States, Jimmy Kimmel on Monday hosted a kids' spelling bee that included Donald Trump's most infamous Twitter misspellings.

But the game show segment on Jimmy Kimmel Live! wasn't a typical spelling bee. Three young contestants had to spell the words just as Trump misspelled them on his Twitter feed.

"This is not an ordinary spelling bee," Kimmel told the prospective champions. "This spelling bee is presidential, which means you'll be asked to spell the words I give you. Not the way the liberal, leftist dictionary spells them but rather the way our president does—President Donald Jesus Trump."

He added, "If you're the winner, you know what that makes those other two players? Losers. That's right."

The kids had to spell "honered," "tapp," "rediculous," "unpresidented," "waite" and "politicions." Kimmel gave the winner a hefty trophy, aptly emblazoned with the word "champeon."

Trump's difficulty with homophones didn't make the cut but would have likely included "counsil" instead of "counsel," "to" instead of "too" and "hearby" and "here by" instead of "hereby."

Other errors, like "dieing," were noticeably absent as well.

Trump's original tweet a bout "Alex" Baldwin, with "dieing"" misspelled. And the amended Tweet. Note that even the time is changed. I didn't know you could do that. Note also contrast between the focus of 44 and 45. pic.twitter.com/eh32JKTMR7

— Paul Brewer ¡ATHEIST! (@espeorquenada) March 4, 2018

The most common responses to Trump's habit of mangling simple words generally fall into two camps: either the misspellings are representative of larger issues in the Trump presidency or they are insignificant spelling errors and little more.

At one time in American politics, a misspelling could signal a major public relations crisis. In 1992, former Vice President Dan Quayle sticking an errant "e" on the end of "potato" became a huge controversy, one that he gloomily reflects on in his memoir.

"It was more than a gaffe,'' he wrote in Standing Firm. ''It was a 'defining moment' of the worst imaginable kind. I can't overstate how discouraging and exasperating the whole event was.''

Whatever your political affiliation, it's hard to believe Trump is the type to sit and stew over frequent misspellings. Instead, as evidenced by his string of deleted tweets, the president simply pretends the first never happened and re-posts a polished, copy-edited version a bit later. Usually, only screenshots remain of the blustering business mogul's English faux pas.

Kimmel, who has traded barbs with the president since Trump announced he was running for office, likely sees something significant about the spelling mistakes. In March, the funnyman also zeroed in on the president's frequent errors.

"If you're wondering whether our president is crazy or just dumb—people have been saying, 'I don't know if he's crazy or just dumb'—dumb just won another round," Kimmel joked.

"I know a lot of people can't spell, but a lot of people aren't president," he added.