With less than a month before midterm elections, the President needs to scrounge up votes for his Democratic colleagues facing (re)election. He is facing the possibility of another shellacking like 2010 especially as the Senate is at risk of flipping.

So where is he turning? To the voting block that swept him into office the first time and re-elected him in droves: Millennials. However, the young people he counted on in the past are no longer enamored with him or his policies and are not likely to turn out this fall for his cause.

The President is kicking off a tour this week to reach out to youth voters where he’ll tout his policies as the solutions to many of our problems from healthcare to employment. This coincides with new report from his Administration on how his policies have helped young people. The data aim to paint a rosy picture of his presidency as the start of good times for our generation, but in reality just puts spin on partial truths.

 Life for many Millennials is worse and the President’s policies have done little to help but much to hurt us. ObamaCare allows young people to stay on their parents’ plans but is a system rigged against us that forces us to pay more than older Americans, though we generally have less need for medical attention than older Americans.  Youth unemployment is high and too many Millennials have failed to launch to from home, because this economy has left jobs for us behind.

The Washington Post reports:

President Obama is launching a new push Friday to reach out to millennials, the first of several core Democratic constituencies he will try to mobilize in the run-up to next month’s midterm elections.

A senior White House official, who asked not to be identified in order to talk in advance of Thursday’s event, said Obama would focus on some specific demographic groups, including not just millennials but women, African Americans and Latinos, “making the positive case for progress made” under his tenure as well as pointing out that “many of the Republican positions run contrary to the best interests of this general population.”

Late Wednesday the White House Council on Economic Advisers issued a report highlighting both the progress the generation has made compared to previous ones — including a narrower wage gap between men and women — and the challenges it still faces in the wake of the recent recession.

Since many of them began seeking work during the recession, millennials still face a higher unemployment rate, averaging 8.7 percent, than other age groups in the overall U.S. population. But this cohort added 1 million jobs over the past year, according to the CEA report, with their unemployment rate falling more than any time since early 1980s.

Few administration policies have had as direct an impact on this generation as the provision in the Affordable Care Act that allows children to stay on their parents’ insurance until age 26. From the time the measure took effect in 2010 through the first quarter of 2014, according to the report, the uninsurance rate among Americans between the ages of 19 to 25 fell by 13.2 percentage points, a 40 percent decline that ensures millennials are now much more likely to be insured than other generations were during their young adult years.

This sounds like progress, if only it were accurate or not skewed to make the President look better.

Let’s just take a look at each of these policies.

According to the latest Millennial Jobs Report from youth advocacy group Generation Opportunity (GenOpp), unemployment among young people ages 18-29 is actually 14.9 percent – much higher than White House advisers let on. (In full disclosure, I work for GenOpp). The difference is that GenOpp counts those young people who have dropped out of the job market because they can’t find jobs –some 1.955 million young people. Therefore, to say that our unemployment is rate is falling is true but not because we’re finding employment but because we’re leaving the labor force.

That translates into a lower quality of life and progression in our careers and adulthood. Millennials are delaying marriage and home ownership. Americans whose “adult children” have moved back home know this and so do the many young people who wish they could move from their parents’ basements or couches.

Looking at ObamaCare, it’s true that the age expansion means more young people can remain on their parents’ plans for a few extra years. However, overall our monthly healthcare costs are skyrocketing under ObamaCare. According to the Manhattan Institute, ObamaCare increased insurance rates on younger women by an average of 44 percent while younger men experience an even higher increase of 91 percent. That’s neither fair nor economically sustainable.

The President will do his best to convince young people that he’s our Bill Clinton. The problem for President Obama is young people aren’t buying it. In fact a majority of us have buyers’ remorse and, as a Harvard study from last December finds, a majority of us we would recall him if given the chance.