Supporters of a bill that would legalize mixed-martial arts bouts in New York could be voted as early as today, supporters of the legislation said.

Lawmakers backing the MMA bill, which now includes new insurance provisions for combat sports like boxing and wrestling that the state already regulates, are hedging on when they expect the bill to be voted on.

“I’ve heard talks that the bill could come out today, possibly tomorrow,” said Assemblyman Angelo Santabarbara, an MMA supporter.

The bill has the backing 78 Democratic lawmakers, meaning the legislation now has a “majority of the majority” conference — a key trigger for any bill that comes to the floor, Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie has said.

“There’s a great chance that it will pass,” Santabarbara said. “We’re going to keep our fingers crossed here.”

The Republican-led Senate this week already approved the modified MMA legalization bill, which Assembly Majority Leader Joe Morelle introduced as a way to ease concerns about insurance and injuries stemming from MMA bouts.

The bill would create a $1 million accident insurance policy that’s meant to cover brain injury-related medical costs and empowers the state Athletic Commission to determine groups or organizations that oversee the currently unregulated amateur-level fights.

“I think with the changes and the right support, it looks like it’s moving in the right direction,” Santabarbara said.

The bill also would increase the minimum amount needed for accident insurance in both boxing and mixed-martial arts fights to $50,000, up from the current $7,500 for boxing matches in New York.

Support has been building for the legalization of support since the start of the year after the measure had been bottled up in the Assembly for the last several legislative sessions.

Former Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver was a staunch MMA opponent, but he resigned amid a corruption scandal in January.

Heastie, who has removed his name from legislation he once sponsored, had backed previous versions of the MMA legislation, but had pledged to support his conference on the issue.

The bill was opposed in part by the Las Vegas culinary union, which is in a labor dispute with UFC, a prominent MMA promoter.

The fate of the bill is now a matter of process as the session draws to a close. The bill could either be tied up into a larger “big ugly”-style compromise or make its way through the committee process in the Assembly on its own.