A giant inflatable "Baby Trump" balloon will be flown near the Houses of Parliament ahead of the protest.
Some British citizens are even more distressed about Trump than they are about the U.K.'s own feverish political turmoil.
Yesterday, the Guardian newspaper reported, "The UK police mobilisation for Trump's visit would be the largest since the 2011 English riots", when London was shocked by five days of violence and unrest, with a deployment of 10 000 police.
According to a notice posted on the embassy's website on Tuesday, "Numerous demonstrations are being planned for July 12 to 14, 2018, surrounding" Trump's visit.
There are fears that demonstrations during Trump's three-day visit to the United Kingdom from Thursday could turn violent.
After he was invited past year, more than 1.86 million people signed a petition saying Trump should not be given a state visit because it could embarrass the queen and thousands of police will also be on duty with large protests expected.
Ms Elliott, who has lived in London for five years, appealed to anyone out demonstrating to "respectfully disagree" after a warning from the United States embassy in London of potential violence.
The U.S. Embassy has warned U.S. citizens to keep a low profile during the visit because of the protests, the sort of warning usually issued in more volatile locations.
Blimp organizer Leo Murray said it had been created to speak to Trump "in a language that he understands, which is personal insults".
On knife crime: The president claimed a hospital in the capital had "blood all over the floors" amid a wave of knife crime, adding: "They say it's as bad as a military war zone hospital".
On Friday, Mrs May and Donald Trump will hold bilateral talks at Chequers after which the President and First Lady will travel to Windsor for an audience with the Queen.
Protesters are set to descend on the Regent's Park residence, with plans to blare out recordings of children crying for their parents at United States detention centres.
The blimp will then be used at a protest planned in Scotland, his mother's homeland, when Trump goes there for the weekend.
Immediately after arriving in London, Trump and his wife will attend a black-tie dinner in Oxfordshire hosted by Prime Minister Theresa May.
There might have been a considerable lack of disrespectful fanfare when U.S. president Donald Trump was in Singapore last month, but Londoners, as it would appear, have a particularly in-your-face way of expressing themselves.