When President Trump took office in January of 2017, GDP was only at 1.2 percent in the first quarter of that year - but quickly increased to right around three percent.
The best quarter for growth under the Trump Administration was the second quarter of 2018, when it hit 4.2 percent.
The President has not been shy about publicly blaming the monetary policy of the Federal Reserve for growth figures which are below the forecasts from the White House.
"Not bad considering we have the very heavy weight of the Federal Reserve anchor wrapped around our neck," Mr. Trump tweeted in July, after the Commerce Department reported second quarter growth at 2.1 percent.
As for the overall health of the economy, the Fed reported Wednesday that it still believes 'the labor market remains strong and that economic activity has been rising at a moderate rate,' with low unemployment and low inflation helping as well.
But there were also signs the Fed did not like.
"Although household spending has been rising at a strong pace, business fixed investment and exports remain weak," the Fed statement said, noting 'uncertainties' about the economic forecast.
Some of those uncertainties have developed over the President's use of tariffs on imports from China, and the European Union.