Turnberry caravan park is planning to change its name due to the “negative” associations with Donald Trump which they say is costing them customers.Turnberry Holiday Park, which lies south of the US president’s golf resort in South Ayrshire, Scotland, said it is considering removing “Turnberry” from its name to counter “the Trump effect”.It comes after the static caravan site canvassed the opinions of over 1000 people and found that 32% were less likely to visit the site because of its name.Donald Trump bought the nearby luxury Turnberry golf resort in 2014, but despite a £200 million refurbishment in 2016, it has run up four successive years of multimillion-pound losses.Only last week it posted new losses of £3.4 million, and has lost a total of £33 million since it was taken over four years ago.Following a series of protests at the golf resort- including a paraglider who flew into a ‘no-fly zone’ to challenge Mr Trump’s environmental policies in July- the caravan park wants to ensure their business does not suffer. Donald Trump bought the nearby luxury Turnberry golf resort in 2014Credit:Andy Buchanan/AFP Andrew Howe, chief executive of Bridge Leisure Parks, which owns Turnberry Holiday Park, said: “We have worked hard to make Turnberry a wonderful holiday park and are concerned that customers are put off due to the Trump effect. “We are proud of our historic association with Turnberry, but we are considering a new name that highlights the positive aspects of this wonderful part of the world. We are giving members of the public a chance to have their say on a new name.They can head over to our Facebook Page to make their suggestions or share their views or concerns about any apparent link to the American President.”The park, which overlooks Ailsa Craig and the Firth of Clyde, has reported an increase in inquiries from potential customers asking whether it had a connection with the Republican president. A Greenpeace protester flying a microlight passes over Donald Trump’s resort in Turnberry with a banner reading “Trump: Well Below Par”Credit:John Linton/PA Bridge Leisure Parks has spent more than £1 million over the past five years on upgrades, including improving electrical infrastructure and new caravan pitches.It is keen to retain the 2,000 holidaymakers that visit the site each year, and who may have differing political views to the controversial US president.A decision about the name is expected to be made within the next couple of weeks.Mr Trump resigned as director of the golf resort in January 2017 after becoming US president, as did his daughter Ivanka, but his sons Eric and Donald Junior remain in their positions. Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings.