With the days until Election Day now being counted by the handful, there's a renewed spotlight on Michigan.

Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump is slated to host a rally at 6 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 6, in Sterling Heights. Tickets for the event at the Freedom Hill Amphitheater are available on the campaign's website.

However, it likely will not be the last Michigan stop -- a campaign spokesman confirms to WZZM that the final details are being nailed down for a Trump stop Monday night.

According to Trump's website, both Trump and running mate Mike Pence will be at Devos Place at 11 p.m. Monday.

This comes hours after Hillary Clinton announced a second stop in the state since her Friday appearance in Detroit -- Monday in Grand Rapids. She will be at Grand valley State University's Fieldhouse on the Allendale campus. Doors open at 2 p.m. and Clinton is expected to speak at 4 p.m.

Supporters can RSVP on the campaign's website.

Other visits to support the republican ticket include Trump's daughter, Ivanka, who is scheduled to hold a "Community Q & A" forum at 11 a.m. Monday at the Pinnical Center, 3330 Highland Drive, in Hudsonville.

Indiana Gov. Pence, is slated for a stop at 1 p.m. in Traverse City. This would be his fourth Michigan event since Thursday, with him last spending time in Holland.

EARLIER: Gov. Mike Pence campaigns in Holland ahead of Election Day

MORE: Michigan Voters Guide

On the democratic side, Clinton's husband, Bill Clinton, is slated to make a Sunday stop in Lansing, located at UAW 652, 426 Clare St. It begins at 1 p.m., and people can RSVP online.

Finally, President Barack Obama is tasked to rally for Hillary Clinton from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday in Ann Arbor at the University of Michigan's Ray L. Fisher Stadium. An RSVP link also is available for this event.

After enjoying a nearly 12-point lead at the end of October, Clinton's lead against Trump in the typically blue presidential state of Michigan has narrowed, according to a Real Clear Politics poll average.

It now shows her ahead by 4 points in a four-way race.

Michigan now is considered a "toss up" state by Real Clear Politics, with its 16 electoral votes up for grabs on the candidates' path to 270 electoral votes.