Trump's State of the Union Tickets Typo: Will You Be Watching the State of the Uniom?

The State of the Union is traditionally used by a president to outline an ambitious legislative program and set the tone for the coming year. So White House staffers must have released a collective sigh when they saw the tickets to tonight's event.

"Admit bearer to the visitor's gallery … Address to the Congress on the State of the Uniom [sic]."

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It turns out that the typo wasn't the fault of the White House—in fact, the Office of the Sergeant at Arms and Doorkeeper provides the tickets. Congress members don't need a pass to attend President Donald Trump's first State of the Union but the tickets give access to the gallery for guests.

Just received my ticket for the State of the Union. Looks like @BetsyDeVosEd was in charge of spell checking... #SOTUniom

— Raul M. Grijalva (@RepRaulGrijalva) January 29, 2018

Tickets are now being reprinted, CNN reported. The issue of the errant "m" was resolved immediately, a source in the office revealed. Those tickets that had not yet been picked up were swapped out, and those that had been distributed are in the process of being changed.

Democratic Representative for Arizona Raul M. Grijalva tweeted a picture of the ticket and took a swipe at Trump education secretary Betsy DeVos. "Just received my ticket for the State of the Union. Looks like @BetsyDeVosEd was in charge of spell checking... #SOTUniom," he wrote.

Trump's former Republican presidential rival, Senator Marco Rubio added he was "Looking forward to tomorrow's State of the Uniom."

The president is set to give his first State of the Union address to Congress at 9 p.m. ET.

A poll put in the field by Politico/Morning Consult has indicated Americans are most interested in hearing the president address issues related to healthcare and the economy.

The fight against terrorism was also, reportedly, an important area responders wanted to hear talked about.

At the same time some of the issues more closely associated with the Trump presidency, such as illegal immigration, were deemed less important. Similarly only 30 percent of those asked suggested they wanted the president to discuss climate change.

The White House has said the address will speak to the theme of "building a safe, strong and proud America." The president is expected to focus on the economy while striking a conciliatory bipartisan tone in a bid for more political collaboration across the aisle.