The Republican presidential candidate and mathematically in the U.S.,
The tour, which will last five days, will make stops in small towns in the states of New Hampshire, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Wisconsin, Iowa and Michigan, all in the face closely contested presidential election on Nov. 6, in which Obama will seek reelection.
Called "Every city has" the tour was announced yesterday by the candidate's campaign team and be the first of several states that Romney made in May after having achieved the number of delegates needed to win the presidential nomination at the Republican convention in August Tampa (Florida).
"For three and a half years, President Obama has given little attention to the everyday concerns of Americans," Romney said in a statement released with the announcement of the tour.
The aim of the tour is that Romney will meet with families and business owners in small towns in the six states to voice their concerns and talk about the "failed policies" of Obama.
Romney will start the tour in New Hampshire, Pennsylvania and will continue for its third stop is Ohio, a battleground state in November that Obama plans to visit again this Thursday.
In Wisconsin Romney wants to use the tailwind that has meant the victory of the state governor, Republican Scott Walker in a referendum held last week which was saved from destitution.
The last stop of his tour will be Michigan, his home state where his father was governor.Romney's campaign is also trying to take advantage of the comments Obama made last week about the U.S. private sector "is well" despite the crisis, earning him sound criticism.
In a new video released on the Internet, the McCain team mixed news about the rising unemployment rate in May with Obama's statement to say that the president's statement shows that "has lost touch with the middle class."