Earlier this year, Frank, an 11-year-old from Virginia, wrote to President Donald Trump to tout his burgeoning neighborhood lawn-mowing business and offer to travel to Washington, D.C. to work on the White House grass.
On Friday, he'll get his wish.
Press secretary Sarah Sanders revealed Wednesday that Frank will be visiting to work with the White House groundskeeping team and will assist with landscaping work in the Rose Garden.
"The president is committed to keeping the American Dream alive for kids like Frank and we're all looking forward to having him here," said Sanders.
On August 2, Sanders read from Frank's letter during that day's press briefing.
"Dear Mr. President, it would be my honor to mow the White House lawn for some weekend for you. Even though I’m only 10, I'd like to show the nation what young people like me are ready for. I admire your business background and have started my own business," read Sanders, who explained Frank has recently celebrated a birthday and turned 11.
"I have been mowing my neighbors’ lawns for some time… Here’s a list of what I have and you are free to pick whatever you want: power mower, push mower, and weed whacker. I can bring extra fuel for the power mower and charged batteries for the weed whacker," she continued.
The press secretary said she had spoken with Trump who offered his support to Frank. He further invited him to visit to see "how the U.S. Park Service maintains the 18 acres of the White House complex," said Sanders.
The first White House rose garden was created by First Lady Ellen Axson Wilson, the wife of President Woodrow Wilson, according to the White House Historical Association. The grounds' gardens were renovated and expanded in the early 1960s.
ABC News' Alexander Mallin contributed to this report.