The Republican-led Senate’s one-house budget resolution will include two jobs programs first proposed by the Independent Democratic Conference, according to a source familiar with the agreement.

The resolution will include both the Empire Public Works Revolving Loan Fund and the Community Jobs Program.

Both are proposals unveiled by the IDC and its leader, Bronx Sen. Jeff Klein.

Including the programs in the Senate’s one-house budget resolution is more than a nod for IDC Leader Jeff Klein, who held the power of Senate co-president for two years and had veto power over which bills came to the floor for a vote.

After Republicans won a full majority in the Senate last year, Klein was stripped of much of that power.

But Klein is being kept close by the GOP conference, with rules being passed this year that require his breakaway faction to be consulted on issues facing the Senate. Klein is also included in the closed-door leaders meetings negotiating the state budget.

The Empire Public Works Revolving Loan Fund is aimed at creating 97,000 jobs. It would help fund long-term infrastructure and transit projects as well as help upgrade water and sewer system in need of repair.

Under that plan, the state could invest in projects for multiple years given that it seeks to maximize the amount of financeable infrastructure. Loans for the program range from $250,000 and $750 million.

Projects that would be eligible for funding under that loan fund include the Tappan Zee Bridge replacement and those projects under the direction of the Metropolitan Transportation Authority.

The Community Jobs Program, meanwhile, is aimed at creating 41,700 jobs and would require a one-time $1.5 billion allocation. Grants range from $50,000 to $10 million. The program would seek to bring those into the workforce who have had trouble finding jobs.

Those receiving grants under the program would have to demonstrate how they plan to hire long-term, unemployed people who are on public assistance or those entering the workforce for the first time.

In 2013, as Senate co-president, Klein was able to secure language in the Senate’s one-house budget resolution that wedged the door open to a minimum wage increase that was eventually approved.