He met Imomoh earlier in the week and expects the executive to present reports about table game revenue and other financial information about his casino and racetrack.
The fact that Wheeling Island renewed its license after telling lawmakers it couldn't afford to leaves it with something to prove, Prezioso said. The casino needs to defend its position.
"It certainly doesn't posture them in a good poker face from here on in," he said.
Discussions are needed, and the timing seems better now than during a regular session, Prezioso said.
The fee-reduction bill came up during a House and Senate squabble over measures involving more pay for certain magistrates and authorization of a special tax district for a new baseball stadium and other facilities in Morgantown.
"Look, whether you're for the gaming industry or against it, it's part of our budget process now," Prezioso said. "It's an integral part that certainly needs some consideration when you're setting up a budget."
He said perhaps the casinos could be assessed fees based on the number of tables they operate.
Calling that only one option, Prezioso a conversation about the future of the industry in the state is needed in light of other gambling facilities cropping up in Ohio, Maryland, Pennsylvania and elsewhere.
The use of the fee revenue also could come up, Prezioso said.
Imomoh is the only person on the agenda for today's meeting. It starts at 9 a.m. at the Wheeling Island hotel.