Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump revealed that he prefers the campaign trail style he showed in the primaries over that of the general election.

In a new interview with Time magazine published Thursday, Trump said he has listened to people when they tell him to change his style.

"[Y]ou see the difference. Let's say between yesterday and go back into the rallies. I would say that I like the previous better," Trump said, referring to the economic speech he gave Monday.

"I can always revert to that if I want. It was more of an attacking style, which perhaps is a more natural style for me. There's always a chance that I will do that and can go back to that," he explained.

According to Trump, the change comes from listening to "so-called experts" who have told him to "ease up the rhetoric."

"I listen to people, despite what people say," the GOP nominee said. "I'm not sure if I agree with them. I'll let you know in a couple of weeks."

Despite the change and having what he said is "a good time," Trump said he likes "the way he ran in the primaries better."

"I got more votes than anybody in the history of the primaries, I got 14 million votes and won most of the states. But I'm now listening to people that are telling me to be easier, to be nicer, be softer," the billionaire businessman explained. "That's OK, and I'm doing that. Personally, I don't know if that's what the country wants."

Trump has been hit with various controversies in the past few weeks since accepting the presidential nomination at the Republican National Convention. This includes attacking the family of a slain Muslim-American Army captain, initially declining to endorse House Speaker Paul Ryan and Sen. John McCain in their re-election campaigns and joking about gun rights activists taking action against Hillary Clinton to prevent her from nominating liberal Supreme Court justices.

Regardless, Trump said he thinks his campaign is "doing well."

"Some of the polls are down a little bit. We have some polls that are not down very much," he told Time. "But I think we're moving along. I think we're doing fine."