Revenue is drying up, the economy may lurch into a recession within the next three to five years and state lawmakers who ran on a platform of boosting education spending and creating a single-payer health care program are emboldened to push for both measures.

Oh, and Gov. Andrew Cuomo and the state Legislature have driven into a detour to feud first about pay reform measures and later the failure of the Amazon deal for Queens.

In a cluttered state budget year, Marie Kondo may even have trouble finding joy in it.

Cuomo fired an opening volley of sorts on Thursday while on Long Island, calling for any budget agreement to include a permanent extension of the state’s cap on property taxes. He also wanted to see through the phase in of middle-income tax cuts approved last year.

To business leaders at the event, Cuomo urged them to take a deep breath: “Calm down, feel stable with what we are doing in the state of New York.”

He sought to enlist Senate Democrats on Long Island and in western New York to be “warriors for tax fairness.”

Meanwhile in Albany, state lawmakers on the Senate Finance Committee and the Assembly Ways and Means Committee heard sobering analyses from economists on the likelihood of the economy falling into a recession within the coming years as the effect of the 2017 tax cuts begin to recede and trade policy complicates the economies overseas.

This is in line with Comptroller Tom DiNapoli’s warning that policymakers should plan now for economic hardship ahead.

Cuomo’s budget update this month included plans to slow the growth of Medicaid spending and the close three prisons amid a declining inmate population.

But in the Legislature, lawmakers continued to signal they will dig in on key areas of concern, which just happen to be the most expensive areas of the budget. To pay for it, tax increases on the rich would be likely. Cuomo has said in multiple different ways he doesn’t want to that to happen, pointing to the $10,000 cap on state and local tax deductions.

Only state lawmakers who ran on issues like spending more on schools will want to push more for education aid — at least $1.2 billion in the budget in order to satisfy education advocates that have long called for the boost in direct money.

The Assembly Health Committee on Thursday advanced the single-payer bill that was re-introduced last year.

“The legislation would impose more than $250 billion in new taxes and force all New Yorkers to use a use a single government-run health insurance program controlled by unaccountable Albany bureaucrats,” read a statement from the Realities of Single Payer, an advocacy group opposed to the measure.

Supporters of the single-payer measure say the program would ultimately save the state — and taxpayers — money given that it would overhaul a costly system.

The state Assembly and Senate, both now led with large Democratic majorities, released differing revenue forecasts, but not surprisingly projected more money than what the governor estimates. The Assembly projected about $900 million above Cuomo’s estimate, Senate Democrats pegged the figure at $456 million.

But the close and productive working relationship between Speaker Carl Heastie and Senate Majority Leader Andrea Stewart-Cousins has led to whispers at the Capitol that both chambers could team up on a budget plan themselves.

Heastie didn’t tip his hand when asked about it with Stewart-Cousins at an unrelated press conference.

“We’re together. We’ll have some variances,” he said. “You’ll probably see a lot of common ground between the two houses.”

It’s not necessarily all doom and gloom.

The state’s economy remains largely robust, almost entirely due to the economic expansion in New York City.

An analysis by the New York Federal Reserve found unemployment is “at or near record lows” across most of the state while business sentiment has rebounded.

Upstate New York, however, continues to lag.