County executives from different parts of the state and different parties in Albany on Thursday said an end to the deduction of state and local taxes could impact their own budget-making in future years.

“The impact will be felt pretty immediately as people who do adjust their with holdings and their paychecks and what have you will limit certain spending and put their money away and not into the marketplace,” said Dutchess County Executive Marc Molinaro, a Republican. “That will have an ultimate impact and it will have a trickle-down effect, if you will, in the negative.”

Molinaro, along with Democrats Dan McCoy of Albany County and Steve Bellone of Suffolk County, criticized the federal tax overhaul in Washington that ends deductions of state and local taxes, known as SALT, at a news conference. The measures in the House of Representative and U.S. Senate also cap mortgage interest deductions on new home purchases at $500,000 and property taxes at $10,000.

For local governments, the impact could result in taxpayers saddled with higher taxes, forcing them to potentially leave the already high-tax state.

“I think the impacts are going to be felt over time, but people are going to understand immediately their tax bill is higher and they’re going to start making spending decisions,” Bellone said. “We can see those impacts immediately when people start making spending decisions.”

For now, none of the county executives have budgeted specifically for the SALT deductions being taken away, but acknowledged adjustments may have to be made.

“We’re very conservative with our sales tax revenue next year, but it’s a moving document,” McCoy said.

Molinaro, the Dutchess County executive who is considering a run for governor in 2018, criticized Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s rhetoric on the issue. The governor has railed against the plan as “treasonous” and one that would “rape and pillage” the state. He’s also called on Rep. John Faso, a Republican who voted against the House bill in November, to resign over the package passing without his support.

“It’s counterproductive and it’s inappropriate,” Molinaro said. “It’s not becoming from a president or a governor to say to people your particular political position is akin to treason if you hope those people to provide an answer to a problem.”

Molinaro also said the state should have some responsibility in getting its own fiscal house in order.

“It’s making sure SALT is maintained and a commitment at the state level to try to draw down property taxes,” he said.