The focus for Tuesday was a presentation in favor of the actual ban.
For Little Falls resident, Helen Coleman, she says she's done her homework when it comes to hydrofracking.
In her opinion, she doesn't see the harm in this form of gas drilling.
"I'd like to find out what their problem is with is, because I really don't understand why they're so up and arms about it. I haven't seen any harm, I've been studying it," said Coleman.
Like Coleman, others in the Little Falls area learned more about the possible one year restriction on hydrofracking in the city.
The two meetings are being held through February to find out the different sides of the issue before it goes before the common council.
"I think it's important that we hear both sides of this issue. It's hard to understand when you don't hear it from our higher officials, and negative or pros on it," said Little Falls Mayor, Robert Peters.
Mayor Peters says the ban affects the city, as well as the nearby watershed.
"We have four dams that supply water to the city of Little Falls. That's the part that concerns us right now," said Mayor Peters.
While a decision won't be made until March, one council member says he already has an idea of how the vote is going to sway.
"Most people in the city on the council are leaning toward banning hydrofracking, and until I see some other information, I think that's what's going to happen," said Councilman, David Burelson.
The next meeting is set for Tuesday, February 21st where those against banning hydrofracking will have a chance to speak to residents.