BOISE -- Friday was moving day inside the Statehouse following Thursday night's adjournment.
During the 2014 74-day legislative session, we saw protests and controversial bills become law.
But overall, Governor Otter says it was a success, touting the steps made in education reform.
As lawmakers packed up their offices after the close of the legislative session, democrats were critical of what was accomplished, especially when it comes to funding.
The legislature did very little on the issues that challenge us the most. Twenty years of GOP tax cuts for the rich and well-connected have slashed investments in education and economic growth, said John Rusche.
It wasn't a question of if we had it, but where we put it. I, the democrats, would have wanted to see more in education and health crisis centers, said Michelle Stennett.
Governor Otter said one of the big victories was implementing the education task force's recommendations. I thought we lost some time with Students Come First because of the process itself, and I don't want that to happen again, said Otter.
The movement to add four words to the Idaho Human Rights Act drew plenty of protesters and arrests throughout the session. Otter said he wished they had pushed their campaign in a different way.
Every interest group that isn't just plying and demanding public attention, that is the process they use and it's a process that gets results, said Otter.
Overall, the Governor said the session was successful.
There's some I thought could use some tweaking, and when I did, I sent to speaker. I sent them a little note, we ought to think about this. We ought to watch this really close, said Otter.
Governor Otter also talked about the guns on campus law and the $400,000 to control the wolf population.
He said he wants to wait to see how medicaid expansion works in other states before rushing in to it in Idaho.