As state lawmakers and Gov. Andrew Cuomo continue to sort out an extension of the now lapsed rent control laws in New York City, Senate Republicans say they have no plans to leave town after passing their own eight-year extension of the program.

“As of this time, there’s no such plans,” said Senate Finance Chairman John DeFrancisco. “But it’s such a fluid situation.”

Rent control expired at midnight on Monday after Senate Republicans and Assembly Democrats approved competing extensions.

The Senate GOP bill, rejected by Democrats, would extend rent control until 2023 and require verification of income and primary residency in a unit.

Assembly Democrats, meanwhile, backed a temporary, two-day extension for rent control after approving last month a broader proposal that eliminates vacancy decontrol.

Despite the competing versions, Senate Republicans say they are still seeking a deal with the other house as well as Cuomo, who is tying stronger regulations to the creation of an education tax credit.

“We had a real bill that if the negotiations started the bill that was for an eight year extender, the time frame of the extender could change, certain provisions could change, but you’ve got to get true negotiations where everyone is participating to get a result,” DeFrancisco said. “From my understanding, there’s not where we are at this point.”

Brooklyn Republican Sen. Marty Golden called the eight-year extender a “real bill” even as he acknowledged negotiations will continue forward.

“We’re very serious about the bill we put out,” Golden said. This isn’t a game. We’re talking about peoples’ lives. People are looking for longevity. Eight years is longevity. Eight years is real.”

Asked if changes can be made to the legislation, Golden said, “There’s always room for compromise.”