Theresa May enters July 2017 with a lot on her mind. She might still have the keys to Downing Street but her reputation has taken a severe battering after a month of meltdowns. A disastrous election campaign and result, outrage at the response to a tower block fire, a failed attempt at a Mexican wave and a deal to stay in power which will cost the UK significantly on a financial scale. It is fair to say June 2017 for Mrs May was nothing short of humiliating and disastrous.

Here's a look at the events that tested her credentials to the limit.

A failed result

June began with another attack on national security. The events at London Bridge and Covent Garden just five days before the General Election were another shaking for a nation still reeling from the Westminster Bridge attack in March and the Manchester Arena bombing in May. Theresa May came out defiant and ruthless. It was time for these despicable acts to stop but her defiance in other areas would cost her.

In the midst of a snap General Election which she called 90 days earlier to the shock of many, the campaign itself was disastrous. When it began, everyone expected a Conservative majority victory by some distance but as the weeks went on, support was edging towards the Labour party.

May's firm refusal to not take part in any of the TV debates was a stubborn approach but the wrong angle to take. Her ambition to win a massive majority backfired badly.

Come 10 pm on results night and the Exit Poll from the TV broadcasters confirmed how bad the Tory campaign had been. The hearts of many Conservative ministers would have sunk.

Sure, they were still the largest party in Westminster but it wasn't the result they were expecting. Any hope that this poll would be wrong evaporated just as quickly as Donald Trump changing his mind on any controversial policy in the US.

A number of MPs saw their majorities slashed, others narrowly held onto their seats including Home Secretary Amber Rudd and others lost out completely to Labour as Jeremy Corbyn made some unexpected gains.

Mrs May did have the print support throughout the election but as the early hours of Friday, 9 June came around, many political commentators were prepared to write her political obituary. Former Chancellor George Osborne - now editor of the Evening Standard made it abundantly clear that for the good of the country, it was time for her to go.

Once again though, Theresa May would ensure defiance as one of her natural skills.

Deluded speech

By lunchtime on that summer's Friday, she had been to see the Queen to form a minority government which hadn't managed to cross the magical threshold of 326 seats. She stood in front of No.10 Downing Street claiming that she was the right person to lead the country through the crucial Brexit negotiations.

She made no reference to the lost majority or apologise to her colleagues who had been turfed out of parliament. Well, her power in Europe had been severely weakened. Her support within her own party damaged and her general respect from the neutral was being heavily questioned. I'm afraid her speech was one of a bankrupt Prime Minister on the verge of liquidation but not quite in receivership. Deluded - Probably. Clueless - Very likely but taking the Margaret Thatcher stance, she would not budge.

Talks started with the DUP (Democratic Unionist Party) in Northern Ireland to get the support and form as Corbyn would later call it, the 'Coalition of Chaos.' Even these talks which should have been a formality didn't run smoothly.

In a period of hot sunshine in the country, her outlook was of heavy, grey clouds and they would not shift anytime soon.

Mexican fail

With Brexit negotiations due to start, Mrs May went off to France for a meeting with the newly-elected French PM Emmanuel Macron. As she went to address the media alongside Macron, her papers caught a gust of wind and blustered all over the place. This trip was off to a bad start. It would get worse.

Later that night, France were playing England in an international friendly match at the Stade de France. As the crowd broke out into the famous Mexican Wave, everyone responded on time except...guess who? Yep - Theresa May. When she did, it was far too late and the whole world had seen it too.

It was quite simply an epic failure. It did provide some funny jokes for social media users but the next story just hours later was no laughing matter.

Grenfell Tower

On 14 June, we woke up to the distressing pictures of a huge fire that had engulfed the Grenfell Tower block in west London. Started by a faulty electrical appliance, the fire quickly took hold in scary and horrendous scenes that many haven't seen for generations. Over 80 people are feared dead. Some haven't been found yet inside the charred remains of the tower. We won't know the final death toll for many months.

As volunteers helped out and the community came together in the aftermath of a harrowing experience, the government's response was slow, ill-advised and heavily criticised.

When Theresa May visited the site, she went to see the exhausted emergency services but didn't stop to see any of the survivors or families who had people still missing. It was another PR nightmare for a woman who had lost total grip on the general public.

Calls continued for her resignation. Even ex-Prime Minister David Cameron suggested that she should reconsider her Brexit approach strategy in the wake of the bumbling election result. Yet again, she would ignore any pleas and press on.

An updated cabinet was formed with all the top personnel keeping the same jobs. Her plan to sack Philip Hammond as Chancellor and replace him with Amber Rudd was scrapped. Boris Johnson remains out of the way as Foreign Secretary whilst Jeremy Hunt stays as Health Secretary despite the continued issues within the NHS.

There was even a return to the cabinet for Michael Gove - almost a year on from his backstabbing of Mr Johnson in the Tory leadership contest. Well, at least May and Gove share one thing in common - broken promises.

DUP deal

Finally, after weeks of fruitless talks, a victory for Theresa May. She agreed to a deal with the 10 ministers from the DUP to back-up the minority government. Signed, sealed and delivered. In doing so, the Tories will give the DUP a £1billion over the next two years for Northern Ireland. It is a great deal for them but a disastrous one for this country and the loser will no doubt be the taxpayer.

Clearly, in the land of Theresa May, money grows on trees. Unknown where it is but clearly not in planet reality.

Would it be fair to say that Theresa May is the worst Prime Minister this country has seen in recent times? Well, many of her recent decisions have been baffling, stupid and hopeless. Surely she won't be able to see out her five years' mandate. However, in the land of Theresa May, anything is possible.