The Biden administration would welcome former President TrumpDonald TrumpThe Hill’s Morning Report – Presented by Facebook – Biden to hit road, tout COVID-19 relief lawOregon senator takes center stage in Democratic filibuster debateJuan Williams: Trump’s jealous rants can’t hide his failuresMORE getting more involved in vaccine outreach efforts, White House Press Secretary Jen PsakiJen PsakiBiden: Cuomo ‘investigation is underway and we should see what it brings us’Gun control groups focus all efforts on SenateCats, dogs, birds, horses and even a raccoon: A brief history of White House petsMORE said Monday, but she signaled there would be no formal invitation for Trump to do so.

“If former President Trump woke up tomorrow and wanted to be more vocal about the safety and efficacy of the campaign, of the vaccine, certainly wed support that,” Psaki said at a briefing with reporters.

“Every other living former president has participated in public campaigns,” she added. “They did not need an engraved invitation to do so. He may decide he should do that. If so, great. But there are a lot of different ways to engage to reach out to ensure that people of a range of political support and backing know the vaccine is safe and effective.”

Psaki has been asked at each of the last two press briefings about recent polling that shows Republicans, and Republican men in particular, are among the most likely to say they will decline to get the coronavirus vaccine.

The press secretary acknowledged last week that the Biden administration, which is stocked with Democratic officials, is unlikely to be the best messenger to convince conservatives to get the vaccine. She noted that demographic is more likely to trust their personal physician, community leaders or religious organizations, and the administration has done outreach there to try and reduce vaccine hesitancy.

Still, Trump retains a sizable and dedicated following, and experts have acknowledged he could persuade many of his supporters to get the vaccine if he spoke out about it. Trump told supporters to “get your shot” in one line of a 90-minute speech last month, but has otherwise been quiet on the subject.

Trump was the only living former president not to appear in a PSA released last week in which former Presidents Jimmy CarterJimmy CarterThe Hill’s Morning Report – Presented by the National Shooting Sports Foundation – Biden: Back to ‘normal’ still means ‘beat the virus’Obamas vaccinated against COVID-19H.R. 1’s attack on election integrity: How states can protect the vote MORE, Bill ClintonWilliam (Bill) Jefferson ClintonThe Hill’s Morning Report – Presented by the National Shooting Sports Foundation – Biden: Back to ‘normal’ still means ‘beat the virus’Poll: Majority approve of Biden, but challenges remainObamas vaccinated against COVID-19MORE, George W. Bush and Barack ObamaBarack Hussein ObamaRepublican AGs fight Biden rollback of Trump immigration agendaBiden should improve on Obama’s effort to protect unaccompanied childrenTrump and Hillary: Forever connected by self-created failureMORE urged Americans to get their coronavirus vaccine.

Trump got his shot in his final days at the White House, but did so without telling anyone or doing it on camera. He has in the past waded into anti-vaccine conspiracies on social media.

Anthony FauciAnthony FauciThe Hill’s Morning Report – Presented by Facebook – Biden to hit road, tout COVID-19 relief lawLos Angeles set to reopen indoor restaurants, gyms, movie theatersFauci: CDC studying data suggesting 3 feet of social distancing ‘OK under certain circumstances’MORE, the government’s top official on infectious diseases, said Sunday it would be a “game changer” if Trump were to encourage his supporters to get vaccinated.