Mitt Romney’s wide lead in New Hampshire has shrunk in the past week, according to the Suffolk/7News tracking poll.

After holding 41 percent support less than a week ago, Romney earns 33 percent in surveys conducted on Saturday and Sunday, giving him a 13-point edge over Texas Rep. Ron Paul. The latest University of New Hampshire polling also shows a drop off for Romney, but still show him leading by more than 20 percentage points in Tuesday’s primary.

Dissatisfaction with candidates – A Pew Research Center survey released Monday finds a bare majority of Republican voters (51 percent) rate the GOP candidates as “excellent” or “good,” down from 68 percent who said this four years ago. Positive ratings of the Republican field are unchanged following last week’s Iowa caucuses, the first contest in the primary race.

Florida shines on Romney – A Quinnipiac poll of likely primary voters released Monday finds Romney leading the field with 36 percent, followed by Gingrich at 24, Santorum at 16, Paul at 10, Perry at 5 and Huntsman at 2. Over half of voters say they could still change their mind, including majorities of Romney, Gingrich and Santorum supporters.

Roughly six in 10 or more Republican voters have a favorable view of Romney, Gingrich and Santorum, but ratings of Paul tilt negatively, 47 percent unfavorable to 34 percent favorable.

Gingrich falls, Santorum and Romney rise in national polls –Gingrich wins support from 17 percent of Republican registered voters in Gallup tracking polls completed Sunday, far from his peak of 37 percent in early December. Santorum is the biggest beneficiary, rising from 3 to 18 percent in a two-week span that includes his near victory over Romney in the Iowa caucuses. Romney has also made gains, rising above 30 percent for the first time in Gallup polling this cycle. New polls from Pew and CBS News echo these findings, though Gingrich’s drop and Romney’s rise are less pronounced in the CBS results.

More from the Post polling team

Sign up for Post polling e-mails

Follow Post polling on Twitter

Like Post Politics on Facebook