Senate Republican Leader Dean Skelos isn’t ready to write off the coalition government with the five-member Independent Democratic Conference just yet.

In an interview on The Capitol Pressroom on Tuesday, Skelos pointed to successes of the Senate under coalition rule — ranging from on-time budgets to a property tax cap (a measure that came in 2011, before the formal governing agreement was actually in place).

“I can go on and on and on of all the accomplishments that we did have together and hopefully that will continue down the road,” Skelos said while adding, “The IDC and the Republican conference work very well together. We showed that bipartisanship could work. We worked with the governor.”

Even so, IDC Leader Jeff Klein, a Bronx Democrat, has made potential noise about trying to snag one of Skelos’ own, Sen. Mark Grisanti, a Republican who lost primary this month and retains the Independence Party line.

Klein and Grisanti reportedly met in Buffalo recently, fueling more intrigue over the Senate chessboard.

But Skelos shrugged at the idea of Grisanti, a former Democrat, defecting to the IDC.

“I don’t know if that’s just a news account that he reached out about joining the IDC or that he met with them,” Skelos said. “I don’t think that’s really unusual.”

Klein, along with the mainline conference, have promised to form a new coalition after Election Day, a deal that was brokered by New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio and Gov. Andrew Cuomo.

The governor himself for the first time in office backs a full Democratic takeover of the state Senate by his own party, a pledge he made when receiving the endorsement of the Working Families Party.

“Right now the IDC is (five) members as I understand and we’ll see what post-November brings,” Skelos said.

But it’s de Blasio, not Cuomo, who has been cast as the villain for Republicans in state Senate races.

It’s a role reversal for Republicans in Albany, who previously had billionaire Mayor Michael Bloomberg donating to their soft-money account.

Now de Blasio, who wants to see his home rule legislation pass the chamber, needs full Democratic control of the Senate.

“If you look at his agenda, I think it’s dangerous for this state,” Skelos said. “You have his candidates running for the Senate or running for re-election around this state.”

A de Blasio-controlled Senate, Skelos said, “would be the worst thing that could happen to this state.”