As the Trump team contemplates relocation to Washington it isn’t too early to look ahead to some of the changes he would institute.

While it is not possible to foresee all of them since the programs and solutions under a Trump Administration have yet to be revealed, and a few might not survive constitutional challenge, we already have some glimmers.

So here’s a peek at what’s likely to take place in the first 100 days:

Of course the first thing all new White House occupants do is to redecorate and renovate various rooms reflecting their personal tastes.  As a legendary hotel and casino builder, Trump is likely to have some strong ideas.

The Oval office admittedly has some history behind it, but the furnishings and art objects smack of eras past that have little correlation to the grandeur of some of Trump’s greatest edifices.

The desk used by the current president known as the H.M.S. Resolute is made of timbers from the British ship by that name and was a gift to President Rutherford B. Hayes in 1880 from Queen Victoria.

With the exception of Presidents Johnson, Nixon, Ford and the senior Bush, every person to hold the office has sat behind this iconic relic including the incumbent.

If Trump pursues his interest in reality shows as the best means of communicating with the public, the desk might have to be put in storage along with other pass-me-downs to make room for a digitalized sound stage and permanent cameras.

This would be a boon to the mainstream TV, cable networks and social media who will have more material to work with than ever before. While state-run media is probably still years away, a spin room which could be easily erected in the East Wing might make that unnecessary.

One of the iconic statues in the Oval Office is the bust of Martin Luther King, Jr. by African-American sculptor Charles Alston.

The plights of minorities and especially immigrants is not brought up much by Trump except when he references walling them off or throwing them out en masse. His often articulated belief until recently that President Obama, the nation’s first black leader, has been posing as a U.S. citizen suggests that the Reverend King’s statue may also be destined for the basement.

A wall hanging which will also probably have to go is a framed program of the 1963 “March on Washington” ending with King’s momentous “I have a Dream” speech.

Some spaces have been periodically reconfigured to accommodate the recreational whims of the occupants such as the gym which was converted partly from a tennis court into a basketball court at Obama’s request.

Trump is an avid golfer who considers exercise a “waste of time that could kill you.” Since installation of an 18-hole golf course is a non-starter without annexing a portion of Constitution Avenue a stylish casino of modest size could be appealing to many distinguished visitors.

The first dignitary who might be invited to try out the black jack table could be Russian Premier, Vladimir Putin, who Trump has called a “strong leader,” and has held up as role model.

The famous Lincoln Bedroom and accompanying guest quarters which over the years have undergone extensive face lifts are furnished in a mix of Victorian styles including Renaissance and Rococo Revival.

But they are no match for the opulence of Trump’s Park Avenue apartment mansion atop Trump Towers which is outfitted in 24k gold trimmings and marble in Louis XIV style.

The Lincoln Bedroom might have to be preserved but a more fashionable and updated Trump Royal Suites with accompanying mineral baths could be a bigger attraction.

While it is customary that presidents leave office before their official photographs are displayed, Trump, who has been known to flout tradition, might want to have his own affixed immediately somewhere in the East Wing with a great wall to support it.

The White House exterior, however, is considered all but sacrosanct and any plans for major renovations such as installing the emblematic Trump properties signage could meet with resistance.

One exception might be the removal once again of the 34 solar panels which Obama had reinstalled after they were ordered taken down by President Reagan in 1981 before renewable energy became popular. After Trump’s celebrated tweet that “climate change is a hoax invented by the Chinese,”  this could demonstrate for other believers that he does not intend to waffle on the subject.

Although these cosmetic innovations might raise some eyebrows, they are not central to Trump’s vision.

Another tricky question concerns the make-up of the labor force that would want to do the job. One obvious source of employment are Mexicans who might want to extract promises that they will not end up on the other side of the wall once it’s completed.

There are other things that Trump supporters can cheer about, but these are pretty good for starters.