DFL Gov. Mark Dayton and DFL legislative leaders will return to private budget meetings this afternoon.
The governor's office said it was a "check in" meeting.
On Sunday, the DFL leaders announced the bare bones of a budget plan to end the legislative session. Despite the agreement, many details remained unclear, including timing for the passage of budget bills, the exact shape of spending and taxes and some of the key provisions of the bills.
Senate Majority Leader Tom Bakk said on Monday that the final deal will include funding for all day kindergarten across the state and Dayton's plan for scholarships for early childhood education.
Joint House-Senate committees have already started working on filling in other details.
For a timely ending, all of the budget bills must pass the House and Senate by May 20.
Minnesota senators sharply questioned federal appeals court judge Neil Gorsuch during Wednesday's Supreme Court confirmation hearings, grilling him on whether he'd be protect the interests of ordinary people over corporations.
Other business groups like realtors, electric utility Xcel Energy Services, private colleges, tobacco giant Altria, Polymet Mining, health insurers and hospitals contributed to the overall total of $57.7 million to lobby the Legislature, the administration of Gov. Mark Dayton and Metro municipal governments.