As President Barack Obama visits the home of his father, the latest nationwide Zogby Analytics Poll (1,052 likely voters, July 22-23) shows a lot of the elements of his 2008 and 2012 winning coalition returning home to support him. His job approval is up to 48% with 49% disapproving - the best numbers he has posted since his re-election.

The very good weeks he has experienced since the Supreme Court upheld both subsidies for those insured under Obamacare through federal exchanges and equal protection for gay marriages, plus Congressional support for the Trans Pacific Partnership, and successful negotiations the Iran nuclear deal, have served to both bring back his strong support among his Democratic base and produce a more confident, sure-footed President.

Mr. Obama's approval among young voters is back to 61%, the precise percentage of support he won in 2012. Only 31% of this age cohort now disapproves. He is back up to 50% support among moderates and now has the backing of 41% among evangelicals.

The very important Creative Class - a term coined by the economic development guru Richard Florida to describe the 40 million adults who are engaged in some way in the knowledge economy - is up to 57%, a point higher than his re-election support. The self-described Investor Class now supports Mr. Obama with 55% approval (and only 43% disapproving his job) and voters in union households now approve with 57% (to 41% disapproving), a little lower than his re-election numbers but still solid. Both NASCAR fans (53%) and Weekly Wal-Mart Shoppers (52%) have increased their approval. LGBT voters, who had slipped a bit in recent months are now up to 63% approval, with only 27% disapproval.

Progressives - those mainly very liberal voters who say they support Occupy Wall Street populism - are strongly in favor of the President with 74% approval and only 26% disapproval.

What does all this mean for a President with less than a year and a half remaining his tenure? First, it creates the possibility that - barring anything unforeseen - he can ride out his last few months with a tailwind that shores up his confidence in the success for some new initiatives he supports. Second, he has the kind of bully pulpit that can at the very least allow him to pressure Congress - or even embarrass the body, both parties. Third, he gains even more respect from foreign leaders by not being seen as wounded politically in his own country. Fourth, it bolsters his ability to help Democrats - including the nominee for President - in 2016. His candidacy established the winning Obama Coalition. With these kind of numbers - if they hold up - he ensures the potential of at least a four-year lease on its existence.