MILWAUKEE (WKOW) -- President Barack Obama continues his push to win Wisconsin with another visit on Saturday.
At the rally, the president took the stage with some of Wisconsin's top Democrats: Sen. Herb Kohl, Milwaukee Mayor Tom Barrett and Rep. Tammy Baldwin, who is running for Kohl's Senate seat. But this rally, the one who may have gotten the loudest cheers next to the president was pop singer Katy Perry.
Both Perry and President Obama asked Milwaukee to support storm victims on the East Coast, with Obama pledging to stay with them through the rebuilding process.
As for politics, the focus was on what the president has done since taking office, and plans to find bi-partisan support for his policies.
"I will work with anybody of any party to move this country forward, and if you really want to break the gridlock in Congress, you'll vote for leaders who feel the same way, whether Democrats or Republicans, Independents-- people who put you first who put the American people first," says Obama.
Both campaigns have put a lot of time and resources into winning Wisconsin, which is considered a key swing state.
The latest Marquette Poll released earlier this week shows the president with a lead over challenger Mitt Romney here in Wisconsin, 51 to 43 percent. Two weeks ago, the same poll found Obama with just a one point lead, so neither party is taking chances.
President Obama will continue campaigning in other key swing states this weekend, including Ohio and Iowa.
To round up his third trip to Wisconsin in just five days, the president will be in Madison on Monday morning. It's expected to be on or just off Capitol Square on Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd. An event time has not yet been finalized.
Three days before election day, President Barack Obama is campaigning in Wisconsin again, at a Saturday rally in Milwaukee.
The event included a brief performance by pop star Katy Perry, who received a big ovation.
But the loudest applause were reserved for the President, who spoke about what he's done during his first term and his desire to work with both parties during a second term.
"I will work with anybody of any party to move this country forward and if you really want to break the gridlock in congress you'll vote for leaders who feel the same way whether democrats or republicans independents people who put you first who put the American people first."
This marks the president's second stop in Wisconsin in three days. He had a campaign stop in Green Bay on Thursday.
President Obama also plans to be back in Wisconsin on Monday, the day before the November 6 general election, with a morning rally scheduled in downtown Madison.
Wisconsin is considered a battleground state. One average of five recent polls shows President Obama with a lead of nearly five-and-a-half points in the state.
President Obama was joined at Saturday's rally by Senator Herb Kohl, Milwaukee Mayor Tom Barrett and U.S. Senate candidate Tammy Baldwin.