At that meeting with the President, the group is expected to discuss Mr. Trump's push for tax reform, and his desire to solve the DACA situation involving illegal immigrant "Dreamers" who were brought to the U.S. as minors.
On Tuesday, the President's top legislative aide, Marc Short, told reporters that in order to approve such a DACA relief bill, the White House was not going to require that Congress include money for a wall along the Mexican border with that legislation.
Short's words were immediately interpreted on Capitol Hill as confirmation that the President is ready to sign a bill to legalize DACA recipients, something that would run counter to the desires of many Republican lawmakers in the Congress.
What's not clear is whether GOP leaders in the House and Senate are ready to move such a measure, and what other provisions they might seek to add on to it, as Democrats called for action by Christmas.
"It's been one week since the President announced his DACA deadline," said Rep. David Valadao (D-CA), referring to the President's March date when his administration will stop processing DACA renewals. "The clock is ticking."
But while Democrats are eager to come to an agreement on DACA, tax reform may be a much more difficult bipartisan assignment for Mr. Trump, as lawmakers in both parties have sharply divergent views on what changes need to be made.
Congress hasn't passed a major tax reform bill since 1986, as GOP leaders keep reminding voters.
But those two words - 'tax reform' - mean much different things to Democrats and Republicans, just like the three word phrase, 'health care reform,' making bipartisanship much more difficult to formulate.
Still, some Democrats have reacted positively to the cajoling from the President.
"I’ve had more personal time with Trump in two months, than I had with Obama in eight years," said Sen. Joe Manchin (D-WV) said earlier this year.
But while the White House has talked about working with Democrats on tax reform and infrastructure, there still is no legislation to be voted on by lawmakers in the House and Senate.