Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton leads her Republican opponent Donald Trump by six points, according to the latest poll from NBC News/Wall Street Journal.
The new national poll found Clinton besting Trump 43 percent to his 37 percent in a four-way contest.
In a two way contest between Trump and Clinton, the former Secretary of State edges the Republican billionaire by seven points, leading him 48-41 percent.
The survey comes on the heels of a tough month for Clinton, who suffered a bout of pneumonia which took her out of the spotlight for several days and raised questions about her overall health.
Still, the polls tilted in her favor and projected a win for her in November.
"Despite arguably the worst few weeks of her candidacy, the fundamentals still point toward a Hillary Clinton victory," said Democratic pollster Fred Yang of Hart Research Associates, who conducted the survey with Republican pollster Bill McInturff of Public Opinion Strategies.
Both candidates are in a dead heat when it comes to voter enthusiasm, with roughly the same amount of voters saying they feel enthusiastic about their candidate, but Trump has a slight edge over Clinton in this category.
Seventy-eight percent of Trump voters say they feel either a "9" or a "10" on a 10-point scale of interest in the election, while 75 percent of Clinton voters said they feel the same way.
Voters are slightly more certain they'll vote for Clinton in November -- 68 percent of Clinton voters said they'd definitely vote for her in November while 66 percent of Trump voters felt that way about their own candidate.
Trump leads Clinton on how to handle the economy, carrying 46 percent of the vote to Clinton's 41 percent. Voters also still believe he's the candidate who can make the most change in Washington over someone like Hillary Clinton.
Clinton leads Trump on all other issues.
The new poll is yet another indicator of a tightening race for the White House. Several months ago, Clinton's poll numbers were much higher and her lead was more monumental over Trump. Trump has narrowed that gap in recent weeks.
Experts suggest there is a strong likelihood of Clinton beating Trump in November, but enthusiasm for her candidacy has not been as high as it has been for other past Democratic nominees.
Polling continues to suggest a tight race all the way to the end.
The NBC/WSJ poll was conducted Sept. 16-19 of 1,000 registered voters - by both landline and cell phone interviews - and it has an overall margin of error of plus-minus 3.1 percentage points. Among the 922 likely voters the survey interviewed, the margin of error is plus-minus 3.2 percentage points.