But this weekend's gala at Mar-a-Lago, his first since becoming president, will be a little different: The security will be tighter. The crowds will probably be bigger. And the tickets will run $750 a guest, a hike from last year, according to members and guests.
Trump supporters said the extra hassle and cost will be worth it.
"It's a very glam night. I think everyone is even more excited this year than last year, because then he was president-elect, he hadn't been sworn in," said Toni Holt Kramer, a member of the club and co-founder of the "Trumpettes USA" group. "Now he's president, and he's accomplished so much already."
Membership applications at Mar-a-Lago surged after Trump was elected, leading the club to double its initiation fee to $200,000 this year. As president, Trump no longer runs his real estate and hotel business, but he continues to own Mar-a-Lago and his other properties.
Critics said the boost in prices for Sunday's party and Trump's regular trips to Trump Organization properties - this is the president's tenth visit to Mar-a-Lago this year - show how he is using his position to promote his brand.
"The president continues to find ways to profit from public office, by exploiting the fact that there are people who will pay to spend time with him and to be seen with him," said Kathleen Clark, a government ethics expert at the Washington University School of Law in St. Louis.
The White House and Trump Organization officials did not respond to requests for comment. A woman who answered the phone at Mar-a-Lago declined to share details about the party with a nonmember and said there was no press office to respond to inquiries.
For some, the New Year's Eve bash at Mar-a-Lago is the highlight of the Palm Beach social season.
About 500 to 600 guests attended last year's bash, according to guests. Then-President-elect Trump took the stage to make New Year's remarks. Donald Trump Jr., whose birthday is New Year's Eve, danced in a conga line, photos from the event show. Actors Sylvester Stallone and Fabio Lanzoni took photos with guests.
This year, the gala decor, which tended to lean toward the more garish side before Trump ran for president - Las Vegas showgirls, "Moulin Rouge," '70s disco theme - will be more muted, sophisticated and fitting for a president.
"There's a more modern vibe than in the past," said Steve Levine, co-owner of Jose Graterol Designs of Miami, which is handling the party decor for the fourth year.
This year's theme is "modern fantasy garden," with floral patterns and "metallic gold, silver and shades thereof," he said. It's a twist on last year's "more traditional garden" theme, Levine added.
"It's very high-energy music, and people at Mar-a-Lago are really about having a good time. As soon as the doors open, people hit the dance floor," Smith said.
This year's event is expected to be bigger than last year's, with a VIP area being built on top of the stage, according to an employee who helps out with events at the club.
Tickets cost $600 for members and $750 for guests, an increase from last year, as Politico first reported.
Kramer said tickets this year may be hard to come by because members get first dibs.
"I expect most of the members will want to be there. It's going to be fabulous," she said, adding that Trump will "be the last one to leave the party, and the first one up in the morning, tweeting. Lucky for us, he doesn't need a lot of sleep."
Mar-a-Lago's New Year's Eve scene isn't for everyone, especially as the party has grown bigger and become more high-profile. Billionaire developer Jeff Greene, a club member who has attended the New Year's Eve event in the past, said he will host a party at one of his own venues this year, instead.
"I don't like going out with a bunch of strangers," Greene said.
Plus, there are other, more exclusive parties in town - like the invitation-only bash thrown by the all-male group Palm Beach Coconuts, usually held at the Flagler Museum.
One longtime denizen of ritzy Palm Beach noted to a reporter that Mar-a-Lago was considered new-money and gaudy compared with more venerable clubs in town.
"None of the right people will be there," she whispered.
(Except for the headline, this story has not been edited by NDTV staff and is published from a syndicated feed.)
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