Suffolk County Executive Steve Bellone announced Thursday he will not take any ballot lines of the established minor parties in his bid for a third term.

The move is meant to make a statement in support of ending fusion voting, the practice of candidates running on multiple ballot lines.

Nevertheless, Bellone is still expected to potentially run on a created or “grassroots” ballot line that’s allowable under the fusion system.

“The corruption that County Executive Bellone has fought against in Suffolk County — personified by former District Attorney Tom Spota and Conservative Party Leader Ed Walsh — has been empowered by fusion voting,” Bellone spokesman Jason Elan said.

The move also comes after state lawmakers and Gov. Andrew Cuomo agreed to the creation of a commission that will examine the state’s election laws, including how to implement a system of publicly funded campaigns and evaluation fusion voting in New York.

Bellone was re-elected in 2015 to a second term with the Working Families and Independence party ballot lines.