After getting back from the G20 summit, Donald Trump has largely only had a presence on Twitter, and now a new glimpse to his office life has been revealed after a visit from evangelical leaders to the White House.

A photo released by a religious leader shows the guests in the Oval Office with their hands on Trump's shoulders and praying for him.

The photo was posted by Johnnie Moore, a former senior vice president at Liberty University, a large evangelical university in Virginia.

In the image is also Vice President Mike Pence, with his eyes shut, participating in the Oval Office prayer session.

Moore told CNN: "We similarly prayed for President Obama but it's different with President Trump.

"When we are praying for President Trump, we are praying within the context of a real relationship, of true friendship."

The meeting was set up after a number of national faith leaders were invited to meet the president.

It comes amid a new Russian storm that has hit Washington as it was revealed that the president's eldest child, Donald Trump Jr, had met with a Russian lawyer to try and find information to discredit Hillary Clinton.

One of the central emails in the release was sent on 3 June, which said there was information that "would incriminate Hillary and her dealings with Russia and would be very useful to your father [Donald Trump Sr].

"This is obviously very high level and sensitive information but is part of Russia and its government's support for Mr Trump."

Trump Jr responded saying: "If it's what you say I love it especially later in the summer."

The emails showed that he was ready to accept information from foreign agents to help his father win the White House, which directly undermines the previous statements of the White House, who in recent months have been adamant that no-one inside the Trump campaign had any contact with Russians.

Trump Pence
17 January 2017: US President-elect Donald Trump shakes hands with Vice President-elect Mike Pence as they attend the Chairman's Global Dinner, a black-tie, invitation-only dinner aimed at introducing foreign diplomats to the team tasked with implementing the 'America First' policies of the next administration, in Washington, DC Jim Watson/AFP