Note: This article may contain commentary reflecting the author's opinion.

The Republican Party of Iowa announced earlier this week they’d hit a major milestone, reaching one million voter contacts with the November elections only months away.

The Iowa Republican Party is dominating the state Democratic Party regarding voter contacts going into midterms when Iowa voters will decide on four congressional members, a senator, and a governor.

Iowa now has a total of 761,274 registered Republicans, 703,634 registered Democrats, and 735,419 registered as “no party.”

The Iowa GOP noted there are 31,785 more registered “no party” voters than Democrat voters.

“Here is a snapshot of Iowa’s new statewide voter registration totals broken down by congressional district for the month of August,” Iowa Secretary of State Paul Pate wrote in a tweet.

“The Iowa Democrats have tied themselves to Joe Biden since the 2020 election, and Iowans are sending them a clear message: your time is up,” the Iowa Communications Director for the Republican Party, Kollin Crompton said.

TRUMP SCORES BIG AFTER HANDPICKED CANDIDATE DEFEATES CONGRESSMAN IN GOP PRIMARY WHO VOTED TO IMPEACH HIM

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“Democrats, led by Cindy Axne and Joe Biden, have proven they aren’t worthy of the power they hold in Washington. Come November, things will certainly change,” he added.

In yet another warning sign for Democrats — over the last year, more than one million voters across 43 states have switched to the GOP, according to the Associated Press.

“But nowhere is the shift more pronounced — and dangerous for Democrats — than in the suburbs, where well-educated swing voters who turned against Trump’s Republican Party in recent years appear to be swinging back,” the Star-Advertiser reported.

President Joe Biden, the leader of the Democrat Party, has suffered the lowest presidential approval rating of all time, at a shocking 38 percent.


The approval rating, polled by Gallup in July, also revealed 45 percent of Americans “strongly” disapprove of Biden’s performance, as opposed to only 13 percent who “strongly” approve.

If this trend continues, Iowa will no longer be considered the purple swing-state it once was during the days of Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton. Very much like Florida, it’s looking as if Iowa is going to get in on the impending red wave — and might just stick around for good.