It would appear that Hillary Clinton is a lot less popular than she thought she was.

Ever since she lost in 2016 Hillary’s been trying to resurrect her career and get back in the spotlight.

Part of her process for getting back in the national spotlight is by doing a national speaking tour with her husband.

The only problem with her tour?

No one wants to go.

In fact, she and Bill are so desperate to get tickets sold to their events that they’re listing tickets on Groupon and other discount retailers to help boost attendance.

Most of the appearances they’ve made have been sparsely attended and the Clintons have placed at least nine of their future  “An Evening with The Clintons” events on Groupon’s website.

Perhaps most humorous is they’re listing their tickets in cities where they should command a decent-sized crowd. These cities include New York, Detroit, Philadelphia and Boston.

Fox News writes this about their embarrassing predicament.

“Among the deals: Tickets to an April 11 talk at the Beacon Theatre in New York – normally priced $287 – are going for $145 on Monday. Tickets to an April 12 Detroit talk, originally listed for $220.70, are going for $95. And tickets in Philadelphia for an April 12 talk have been reduced from $208.20 to $85.”

Good news for the Clinton’s is their price reductions actually seem to be working. The tickets for the upcoming appearance in  Inglewood, California that sold for a discounted rate of just $35 were sold out as of the writing of this article.

And to add insult to injury, even liberal journalists feel bad for what’s happening to the Clintons.

“The liberal New York Times columnist Maureen Dowd wrote an Op-Ed after attending the Toronto tour, saying she felt “sorry” for the Clintons, who had to look out at “large swaths of empty seats.”

The Clintons must have gotten the memo that no one wants to hear them talk anymore.

While their recent event in Houston had tickets listed for prices as high as $399 a search on second-party sites, like StubHub showed their tickets were available for as little as $7.