Donald Trump Jr.Don John TrumpTrump Jr. calls elderly supporter who was assaulted Trump Jr. hits Howard Stern for going ‘establishment,’ ‘acting like Hillary’ Trump Jr., GOP senator lash out at Facebook for taking down protest pages on stay-at-home orders MORE on Monday visited in Indiana to rally support for Senate candidate Mike Braun (R) and Vice President Pence’s older brother, congressional candidate Greg Pence (R).

The Indianapolis Star reported that Trump Jr. spoke for roughly 15 minutes at a regional airport near Greenfield, Ind., before attending a fundraiser for Pence. The president’s oldest son reportedly portrayed the midterm elections as a critical time to secure support for his father’s White House agenda.

“He can’t do it by himself,” Trump Jr. said. “He needs guys who are willing to get in there to fight, because not everyone on our side fights.” 

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Trump Jr. touted his father’s accomplishments, and knocked former President Obama for pointing out that the economy was on an upswing when he left office, The Star reported.

Trump Jr. was joined in Indiana by his girlfriend, former Fox News host Kimberly Guilfoyle. State officials also attended the event as part of the Indiana GOP’s “Right Track Results Tour.”

Braun, a businessman, is hoping to unseat Sen. Joe DonnellyJoseph (Joe) Simon DonnellyEx-Sen. Joe Donnelly endorses Biden Lobbying world 70 former senators propose bipartisan caucus for incumbents MORE (D), who is among the most vulnerable incumbent senators. President TrumpDonald John TrumpSenate advances public lands bill in late-night vote Warren, Democrats urge Trump to back down from veto threat over changing Confederate-named bases Esper orders ‘After Action Review’ of National Guard’s role in protests MORE won the state by 20 points in 2016.

A RealClearPolitics average of polls in the Senate race shows Donnelly with a 3.3 percentage point lead, but an Indianapolis Business Journal poll out Monday shows the pair in a statistical tie.

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Trump Jr. has been making the rounds on the campaign trail in recent weeks in support of GOP Senate candidates locked in tight races that could help determine control of the Upper Chamber.

He has visited Montana, West Virginia and Michigan, with additional stops planned before the Nov. 6 election.