The White House has moved its informing around the president’s plan after Democrats across the philosophical range cautioned it was turning out to be poorly characterized and progressively inconvenient.

Having gone through months pushing his homegrown needs through a double track approach — a positions plan and a families plan — President Joe Biden is again setting his drives under the umbrella of “Work Back Better.”

The utilization of that slogan is an inversion to the mission, when Build Back Better became something of a reply to Donald Trump’s “Make America Great Again.” Its reappearance is, to some extent, a work to pacify Democrats and reformists who raised worries that the horde recommendations that made up a driven foundation plan had gotten too befuddling to even consider disclosing to allies.

Those worries were transferred to the organization in a progression of gatherings and messages over late weeks, six individuals acquainted with the conversations told POLITICO. They became stronger after Biden hit an arrangement with Republican legislators on a bi-hardliner foundation system that downsized what had at first been known as the “Positions Plan” by drastically diminishing the environment segments of that proposition.

Climate activists specifically argued that their initiatives didn’t fit neatly into the parallel-moving “Families” plan — where they now are set to be placed alongside items like paternity leave, education, and childcare — and thus would be difficult to message and make easy targets for critics.

There were also larger fears that the litany of initiatives and enormity of the White House’s legislative agenda — trillions of dollars in spending in all — would be lost on potential voters, particularly as it jumped from selling one plan to another, each with a different branding: the American Rescue Plan (Covid relief, which passed earlier this year), the Jobs Plan (hard infrastructure) and the Families Plan.

In attempting to describe it all once again as the Build Back Better agenda, Democrats are eyeing a more simplified framing of the Biden agenda. They’re also hoping to ease the passage of the Families plan, which they’ll likely have to enact with no Republican support.

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Activists say they’ve already seen a change from the administration. In a speech last week in Illinois, Biden laid out the second half of his plan under the banner of Build Back Better. Press secretary Jen Psaki has made references to BBB in multiple briefings during July, including one where she said the White House was now calling the “reconciliation” package the “Build Back Better plan.” And Gina McCarthy, the White House’s domestic climate czar, issued a memo laying out all the climate initiatives they want pursued through the reconciliation package. Even after the changes, those close to the process noted that some of the old terms could crop up occasionally.

“Last week was the one-year anniversary of the President’s Build Back Better platform, and this plan will realize the promises he made on the campaign trail with game-changing policies for education and childcare, as well as other crucial, job-creating priorities on climate and housing that economists agree are many of the best ways to propel growth and strengthen the American middle class,” said White House spokesperson Andrew Bates. “The President is focusing on the benefits that this proposal and the bipartisan infrastructure framework will deliver for everyday people.”