Early on Wednesday morning, President-elect Donald Trump promised to rebuild America’s infrastructure, and putting millions more people to work while bridging the divide with Hillary Clinton supporters and progressives.

Of course, we have a ways to go.

There are some events on the radar and challenges in front of Trump that will fill up his schedule as President Obama rethinks his legacy and works on the peaceful transfer of power that will take place on January 20th.

Here’s what will likely happen next in the U.S. presidential process:

Chris Christie will steer Trump’s transition team

According to POLITICO, Trump on Wednesday gathered with an inner circle consisting of Steve Bannon, Steven Mnuchin, Jared Kushner, Donald Trump Jr, Eric Trump, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, Vice President-elect Mike Pence, Rick Dearborn, and Alabama Sen. Jeff Sessions.

The subject was his transition, and appointees to the new Trump Administration.

That will be a top subject in the days to come, with Trump promising to deliver on a wide range of policies within his first 100 days in governance. Who exactly will carry out those duties remains to be seen, but Gov. Christie is still leading the charge of his transition team as the campaign turns into a cabinet.

Policy details must be ironed out to hit the ground running

Retired neurosurgeon Dr. Ben Carson is reportedly working to help craft the legislation that will replace the “disastrous” Affordable Care Act, commonly referred to as “Obamacare.”

Structural reforms that include exiting the Trans-Pacific Partnership and reopening negotiations with the “job-killing” NAFTA from Clinton-era neoliberalism will also be front-and-center, according to the Wall Street Journal. Of course the Trump team is also laying the groundwork to strengthen the southern border, and expedite deportations of criminal aliens.

The Republicans secured a majority in both the House and Senate on Tuesday night, making Trump’s job on delivering on key promises an easier one.

President Obama will whip his White House team into transition mode

As noted in his speech delivered Wednesday morning, President Obama will have his people clear the way for President-elect Trump and his new team with the utmost efficiency, just as George W. Bush had done before him — and just as many other presidents had done dating all the way back to the earliest elections.

Once in office, Trump is responsible for filling roughly 4,000 political appointments, and 1,000 of those will require confirmation by the Senate. At his Gettysburg speech, Trump proclaimed that “we will once more have a government of, by and for the people. And importantly, we will make America great again.”

“Believe me,” he said.