In the few trips he has made, such as to Texas or Pennsylvania, the events have been small, and participants were masked and adhering to social distancing recommendations.
During such trips "I get in, make my case, take questions and leave," Biden said. "But you know me: I'd much rather be out there with people because that's where I get the greatest feel."
Instead, the vast majority of Biden's campaign since March has been virtual, as he undergoes the challenging task of seeking to project engagement through remote interviews, online gatherings and fundraisers, and television appearances from a studio in his Delaware home.
But he suggested that, unconventional as it has been, such a process has helped him connect with voters in an unprecedented way.
"They tell me 200 million people have watched what I have done from home and the half a dozen things we've gone out and done," Biden said.
"And so the irony is I think we're probably communicating directly, in detail, with more people than we would have otherwise. But I'd much rather be doing it in-person."
Biden is currently leading in national polling, as well as in surveys conducted in several swing states like Michigan, Wisconsin and Pennsylvania, battlegrounds that were critical to Trump's victory in 2016.