The lineup of lawmakers exiting the governor’s office this morning was a different one than it was a year ago, or back in January for that matter.

The meeting signaled a return to some semblance of normalcy following the arrest last week of Dean Skelos, who resigned as GOP conference and majority leader on Monday.

Senate Majority Leader John Flanagan attended his first leaders meeting on Wednesday morning, meeting for about an hour with Gov. Andrew Cuomo, Speaker Carl Heastie and Senate IDC Leader Jeff Klein.

The legislative session concludes on June 17 and a number of key issues are due to come to a head at that time.

As usual, lawmakers emerged from the meeting in Cuomo’s office to say little, though they revealed issues ranging from rent control and mayoral control for New York City as well as changes to the state’s teacher evaluation criteria are under discussion.

“We looked at the long list of things that have been talked about and mapped out what we’re going to talk about for the next six weeks,” Heastie told reporters after the meeting. “There’s been nothing final, no agreements, no anything. It was a good first talk, we welcomed John to the family and we’ll see what happens.”

Not discussed in the meeting was any potential for a new ethics package following the arrest of Skelos on charges that he used his official power to help his adult son’s business interests.

“There was just a long list of things that the governor, John, Jeff and I discussed and that just wasn’t one of them,” Heastie said.

There is the expectation that lawmakers will consider changes to the state’s teacher evaluation criteria that was approved as part of the budget talks.

“No surprise, after we passed the law in the budget we’ve had a lot of feedback,” Flanagan said. “That would be a kind assessment in terms of what’s out there. The speaker and I have had some discussions about returning the tests. We’re looking at this from a parent and student viewpoint.”

Heastie added: “If there are things we think we can fix, we’re going to look at that.”

Heastie flatly said he does not expect mayoral control for New York City schools to lapse before it expires next month even as Senate Republicans have raised questions.

Meanwhile, none of the legislative leaders would tip their hands on whether rent control regulations should be altered or linked to an extension of the 421a abatement.

Flanagan affirmed, too, that he would “absolutely” continue the relationship with the five-member Independent Democratic Conference, which was in a governing coalition for two years while Republicans did not have a numerical majority.

Klein has been kept close by the GOP conference and remains “co-coalition leader.”

Today, Klein called the sit-down a “very refreshing meeting.”

“We talked about the different issues that are very important to each and every one of us, enabling us to move forward,” Klein said. “I think John is going to be a fantastic advocate on behalf of his conference. We’re in the right position to have a strong end of session.”

Asked what the main difference was with having Flanagan in the room, Heastie indicated there was little change.

“There’s another tall guy in there,” he joked.