A spokesman for Congresswoman Susan Wild says several drafts of articles of impeachment are being circulated on Capitol Hill, one of which could be introduced next week.
The draft getting the most support cites "incitement of insurrection."
Wild says if President Trump isn't removed through the invocation of the 25th Amendment, she will vote to impeach him.
President Trump is under intense fire following the violent protests by Trump supporters at the Capitol building Wednesday.
The president took to Twitter the next day to reiterate his condemnation of the violence and for the first time, to talk about the next administration.
"My focus now turns to ensuring a smooth, orderly, and seamless transition of power," said Trump.
Political experts say the next few weeks will be tense.
"Anybody that was hoping for a quiet transition in these next few weeks probably will not get that result," said Chris Borick, professor of political science and director of the Muhlenberg College Institute of Public Opinion.
Borick says Democrats in the House have the majority needed to impeach the president, but the move will likely die in the Republican-controlled Senate without two-thirds approval.
Experts say the impeachment could also stoke an already turbulent political environment.
"Impeachment proceedings would certainly anger Trump supporters and so that may motivate them to come out and demonstrate during the inauguration, or even earlier," said John Kincaid, Robert B and Helen S Meyer Professor of Government and Public Service and the Director of the Meyer Center for the Study of State and Local Government at Lafayette College.
If the president is impeached by the House, Kincaid says Trump will be the first president to be impeached twice.
If the Senate votes to convict, Congress has the option to disqualify President Trump from running for office in the future.
Experts say the wild card in all of this is President-elect Biden, who has said Trump isn't fit for the job, but has refrained from endorsing impeachment efforts, choosing instead to focus on his own administration.