On Monday, Egyptian president Abdul Fattah al-Sisi visited U.S. President Donald Trump for the first time since being elected president in 2014.

Trump emphasized that he was "very much behind" Sisi - as opposed to the Obama administration, who time and again criticized Sisi's crackdown on dissent. 

Former U.S. president Barack Obama froze some U.S. military assistance to Egypt at the time. 

But, Trump is looking to restore that relationship. 

"We are very much behind Egypt and the people of Egypt," Trump said, according to the BBC. 

That's not all, Sisi also had some kind words for the U.S. president. He expressed his appreciation for Trump's "unique" personality. 

"It was an honor to welcome President Al Sisi of Egypt," Trump tweeted.

Of course, people couldn't help but mock the whole meeting - because it really did feel like a "love fest" at the White House.  

Looks like the two presidents have got a bromance thing going on. For real.

"Two peas in a pod"

Emojis invaded the scene ... because of course they did

Some imagined what topics were actually discussed between the two

Others wrote up an entire scenario

Read the full conversation here

LOVE is in the air ... it seems

Brothers for life ... when will they start calling each other "habibi"?

It does seem as though the two have drawn inspiration from each other ...

Back in January, the two leaders discussed their collaborative efforts to fight terrorism. 

At the time, Sisi told the U.S. president that he hopes bilateral ties between the two countries will see a "new push" under his administration - which this official visit seems to have confirmed. 

It looks like the two leaders are on the same page, when it comes to numerous political decisions. 

In December, Egypt was set to put forward a UN Security Council resolution condemning the Israeli government over illegal settlement expansion. 

But, after a call from Trump to Sisi, Egypt withdrew the resolution.

An Egyptian spokesman explained that Trump pushed Sisi to give his new administration "the full chance to deal with all dimensions of the Palestinian case."

The resolution moved forward anyway, put forward by Senegal, New Zealand, Malaysia and Venezuela. 

 The Security Council voted 14-0 in favor of the resolution, with the United States – still under Barack Obama's administration – notably refraining from using its veto and abstaining from casting a vote.