DONALD Trump could be set to flee to his loss-making Ayrshire golf course in a bid to avoid Joe Biden’s inauguration. 

Prestwick has been told to expect the arrival of a US military Boeing 757 aircraft, that is occasionally used by Trump, on January 19 – the day before his Democrat rival formally becomes president. 

A source at the airport told the Sunday Post: “There is a booking for an American military version of the Boeing 757 on January 19, the day before the inauguration. That’s one that’s normally used by the Vice-President but often used by the First Lady. Presidential flights tend to get booked far in advance, because of the work that has to be done around it.”

Airport sources said surveillance planes appeared to lay the groundwork for Trump’s arrival in November. An MC-12W Liberty – a US Air Force version of the King Air 350ER, which is modified for the Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance (ISR) role – landed at Prestwick on November 12. It made a number of flights over Trump Turnberry.

Another US Army aircraft that visited the airport on November 12 also carried out surveillance flights over Trump Turnberry.

A source said: “The survey aircraft was based at Prestwick for about a week. It is usually a sign Trump is going to be somewhere for an extended period.”

The course is currently closed because of the coronavirus pandemic,

The resort says that they will remain closed until Friday February 5, 2021, "to ensure the health and safety of our guests and associates".

Currently, under Level 4 restrictions, golf clubs can still allow groups of up to four golfers with no restrictions on number of households to play. 

Though, club houses and shops must all close. 

Speculation of the tycoon’s visit to his mother’s homeland comes as his flagship Turnberry course posted a loss of more than £2.3 million in 2019.

Documents filed with Companies House at the end of the year show the resort had a turnover of £19,667,000 and made a loss of £2,307,000 in 2019.

That’s the sixth year in a row that it’s made a loss. 

It had losses of almost £10.7m in 2018, £3.38m in 2017, £17.6m in 2016, £8.4m in 2015 and £3.6m in 2014.

Trump’s other Scottish golf resort, at Menie in Aberdeenshire, made a loss of more than £1m for the eighth consecutive year.