President Donald Trump will return to New York City on Sunday, Aug. 13, his second such trip since he took office in January.

Trump is expected to be in Manhattan until Wednesday, according to the White House.

“Working hard from New Jersey while White House goes through long planned renovation. Going to New York next week for more meetings,” the president tweeted earlier Monday.

Trump is at the start of his 17-day working vacation and was initially expected to spend it all at his Bedminister, New Jersey, golf club.

New Yorkers should expect heavy Midtown traffic when the president is in town, the NYPD said.

Preliminary security plans call for the two Fifth Avenue lanes closest to Trump Tower at the corner of 56th Street to be closed to traffic, leaving two lanes on the west side of the avenue open, according to spokesman Stephen Davis. Vehicle traffic will also not be permitted on 56th Street between Fifth Avenue and Madison Avenue.

The president's first visit to New York City since his inauguration and subsequent move to the White House was back on May 4, when he attended a private event aboard the Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum.

Trump and Australian Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull appeared together for the commemoration of the 75th anniversary of the Battle of the Coral Sea, a World War II naval battle fought by U.S. and Australian forces against the Japanese. It was also the first time the two world leaders met face-to-face since a bitter phone call that strained ties between the two allies.

Trump's visit was met by both fanfare and protest outside of the Intrepid, which is docked on the Hudson River. While some Trump supporters hailed the president's first return to his hometown, others were less welcoming, and the two groups squared off with shouting matches across picket lines.

Mayor Bill de Blasio said Monday that Trump's last visit had minimal disruption.

"The NYPD is the most expert police force on Earth in terms of handling visits by an American president," he said at an unrelated news conference. "They do an outstanding job. I think we’re going to be ready by any measure."

Roughly 1,000 police officers were assigned to cover Trump's first homecoming, an NYPD official said at the time. But other factors – including that the Intrepid's location was easier to secure and that Trump's itinerary was cut short on the day of arrival – may have contributed to less strain placed on the NYPD. Trump did not stop at Trump Tower during his last visit.

In an emailed statement, the NYPD said it was aware of Trump's upcoming trip.

"...We are working with the U.S. Secret Service in preparing for the appropriate level of security during his trip," the statement said.

With Laura Figueroa and Matthew Chayes