The first family will celebrate much like the rest of America, with a Thanksgiving meal, according to the White House. But the Trump celebration is expected to be an opulent affair, held inside the member's only club in glitzy Palm Beach, surrounded by gold embellishments and crystal chandeliers.
Their Thanksgiving menu will include "all the traditional fare," according to Stephanie Grisham, a spokeswoman for the first lady's office. Included in the meal will be turkey, stuffing, mashed potatoes and gravy, sweet potatoes with marshmallows, baked good and cheese. The meal will also feature some non-traditional Thanksgiving items, including red snapper and Florida stone crab.
Last Thanksgiving, the Trumps dined on a total of 24 dishes featuring everything from the holiday's traditional fare, such as roasted turkey and pumpkin pie, to an extravagant chilled seafood display and chef-carved leg of lamb and grilled diver scallops, per reporters traveling with Trump at the time.
When asked by CNN if the President's adult children would be in attendance, the White House responded that the first family would be having "a nice Thanksgiving dinner with all the family."
While there are certain annual presidential Thanksgiving customs, such as pardoning a turkey
and indulging in food with family, Trump's predecessors also had their own unique traditions for celebrating the holiday.
President Barack Obama opted to spend most Thanksgivings with his family in their upstairs residence at the White House, where Obama's favorite dessert -- pie -- was always abundant, in at least six different flavors.
The Obama family also spent some Thanksgivings volunteering at shelters and serving food to the homeless and at-risk veterans.
President George W. Bush spent his Thanksgivings in office at both Camp David and his Crawford, Texas, ranch with his family. The Bushes preferred a more southern menu, featuring turkey with giblet gravy, prairie chapel bass, cornbread and mashed sweet potatoes with maple syrup and chipotle peppers.
One agenda item for every former commander in chief's holiday is to give thanks to US troops serving abroad, whether in phone calls or in person.
In 2003, President Bush surprised the world when he made a secret trip to Baghdad to visit troops at the height of the Iraq War, becoming the first sitting US president to visit the country.
"I was just looking for a warm meal somewhere," Bush joked to the troops in 2003, adding, "I can't think of a finer group of folks to have dinner with."
In other years, Bush and Obama both spent time during their holiday to call troops serving abroad -- usually at least one or two from every military branch.
President Trump will also take time from his holiday to thank troops serving abroad Thursday, calling members of the military in Afghanistan, Iraq, on the USS Monterey, and in Turkey and Bahrain, the White House said.
Trump also announced on Twitter that he will also visit the Coast Guard Quarters nearby in Florida.
In his official Thanksgiving Proclamation, Trump also thanked all troops and veterans for their service.
"This Thanksgiving, in addition to rejoicing in precious time spent with loved ones, let us find ways to serve and encourage each other in both word and deed," Trump's proclamation said. "We also offer a special word of thanks for the brave men and women of our Armed Forces, many of whom must celebrate this holiday separated from the ones for whom they are most thankful."
For his part, Trump and the White House say his time in Florida will be spent working. The President tweeted Wednesday he'll be conducting meetings and working the phones from the so-called Winter White House in Florida, where he will be until Sunday.
Trump spent his first full day in Florida at his Trump International Golf Club in West Palm Beach, but the White House did not offer details on what he did during his nearly five hours at the club.
While Mar-a-Lago is open to members only, those finding themselves in Palm Beach for the holiday can opt for the club's main rival as an alternative, The Breakers, which offers a Thanksgiving Day buffet for $150 a person.