The presidential campaign of Hillary Clinton is pursuing “achievable goals” while the success of her rival Bernie Sanders is in part due to economic anxieties, Gov. Andrew Cuomo told reporters on Monday in Albany.

Cuomo was largely in line with what Clinton surrogates — the candidate herself for that matter — have said as Sanders continues to perform well in polls ahead of the New Hampshire primary on Tuesday and a week after she narrowly defeated him the Iowa caucuses.

“I think the Hillary campaign in many ways is more realistic in putting forth proposals that could actually be enacted,” Cuomo said. “She is putting out the ideal, what would you do if you were the only person, what would you do if you could snap your fingers. She has the benefit and the burden of actually getting things done.”

Cuomo confirmed Monday that he would be attending a fundraiser for Clinton in the coming days.

“I believe I’m the head of her New York leadership group, or whatever it’s called,” Cuomo said. “I’m doing a fundraising event for her coming up. I’ll do whatever I can do to help her.”

Sanders has harnessed the liberal base of the Democratic Party in recent months to give a stronger-than-expected challenge to Clinton, who has emphasized in the race her ability to accomplish programs and proposals.

The Clinton argument is remarkably similar to a approach Cuomo has taken with government: Words are nice, but governing with accomplishments is better.

“The question is not what would you like to see happen if you didn’t have to deal with Congrss and the other party, it’s what can you see accomplished,” Cuomo said. “I think these are achievable goals.”

He went as far as to speak tacitly in favor of governors running for the GOP nomination — John Kasich and Chris Christie are sitting governors, Jeb Bush is a former governor — who “tend in my opinion to be more reality-based” than their opponents.

As for Sanders’s success, Cuomo pointed to “an animated electorate” in both parties.

“I don’t think it’s problems quote-un-quote with Bernie Sanders,” Cuomo said. “You have a very animated electorate on both sides. You have a right end of the political spectrum that is animated that we talk about more and then you have a left side that is animated.”