"It's all been worked out," he said.
Trump was referring to a second cease-and-desist letter sent to the Republican candidate on Saturday from Tyler's attorneys, demanding that the Trump campaign no longer use "Dream On."
The letter stated that Trump did "not have our client's permission to use 'Dream On'" or any of Tyler's other songs and that it "gives the false impression that he is connected with or endorses Mr. Trump's presidential bid."
Tyler, who is a registered Republican, attended the GOP contenders' first debate in August.
Attorney Dina LaPolt said in a statement that the letter is not a "political" or "personal issue with Mr. Trump," but it's one of permission and copyright.
The presidential candidate did not offer any more details regarding how he had smoothed things over with Tyler.