The orders include Trump's move to establish a National Garden of American Heroes, an order related to conservative complaints about social media censorship and orders he signed to protect monuments and statues when protesters were targeting confederate symbols past year.
Just two days before he left office, Trump signed an executive order that spelled out who would be honored at the new memorial: Everyone from Paul Revere to Ray Charles, Whittaker Chambers to Whitney Houston.
Other statues planned by Trump included late Jeopardy host Alex Trebek, underground railroad heroine Harriet Tubman, cookery book writer Julia Child and evangelist Billy Graham.
On Friday, Mr Biden also scrapped his predecessor's orders taking aim at social media "censorship" and for all United States foreign aid to be branded with a logo reflecting "the values and generosity of the American people".
He had envisioned that the garden would be 'a site of natural beauty that enables visitors to enjoy nature, walk among the statues, and be inspired to learn about great figures of America's history'.
Aside from the sculpture garden of American Heroes, Biden also canceled an order that sought to protect Confederate-era monuments.
President Biden has revoked a number of executive actions taken by former President Donald Trump in the past year of his administration, mostly in response to the protests over systemic racism and police violence.
Trump's order came after statues were vandalized, specifically those statues honoring the Confederacy, during nationwide protests over racial injustice after the killing of George Floyd while in police custody past year, Fox 19 Now reported. These demonstrations later spread around the world.
Donald Trump's executive order protecting United States monuments, memorials and statues has been cancelled by his successor Joe Biden, who also called off the former president's planned national garden of American heroes.
Biden said that his administration is set to expand access to quality and affordable healthcare.
Trump's proclamation in 2019 required that visa applicants verify they will be covered by an approved health insurer within 30 days of entering the U.S. or have the ability to pay for "reasonably foreseeable medical costs".