The initial indication in the tracking poll shows the debate did not help stop Trump's slide.
This survey was conducted to two thousand and one registered voters, the margin of error is three percent, and is in line with the results of previous surveys, developed by CNN or YouGove, who saw Clinton as the victor.
When asked to pick between the two candidates, about 44 percent of women chose Clinton while 29 percent selected Trump - roughly the same proportion as measured in polls conducted before the weekend. He hammered Clinton's handling of classified information while serving as secretary of state and referred to her as "the devil".
Though Trump fared better following the debate, it did little to make voters like him. While the Wisconsin Republican did not formally rescind his own tepid endorsement of Trump, he told lawmakers they were free to do just that and fight for their own re-election.
His campaign, marked for months by controversies over both his policies and his brash style, ran into deep crisis after the emergence on Friday of a video from 2005 showing the former reality TV star bragging crudely about groping women and making unwanted sexual advances.
Hillary Clinton will challenge Republicans over their support for Donald Trump during campaign events in Colorado and Nevada.
But only 13% of the registered Republicans surveyed said Trump should get out of the race.
Clinton's courtship of Columbus comes at a crucial time: voter registration closes Tuesday, and there are just 30 days left before the country is called upon to decide between Clinton and Trump.
Because the poll is conducted online and individuals self-select to participate, a margin of error can not be calculated. Among the likely voters, the poll counted 798 Democrats and 586 Republicans.
One in five GOP voters say that his comments about women disqualify Trump from the presidency, while 58 percent say they would like Trump to remain at the top of the ticket and 68 percent said that party leadership should stand by their nominee. It has a margin of error of 2 percentage points.
National opinion polls have measured support for the candidates in different ways this year, yet most agree that Clinton is leading and that her advantage has strengthened as the general election approaches.