State officials determined Tuesday afternoon that Donald Trump did not violate a Wisconsin statute, which prohibits election activities from taking place in close proximity to polling locations, when he greeted voters at a polling station earlier in the day.

According to the Milwaukee Journal-Sentinel, the Republican presidential front-runner greeted voters outside a fire station in Waukesha, Wis., Tuesday morning that had been set up as a location where Wisconsinites could cast their ballots in the state's primary.

Pictures and a video of the billionaire mingling with voters were posted to Twitter around 12 p.m. ET.

Michael Haas, an elections administrator for Wisconsin's Government Accountability Board, told the Journal-Sentinel that existing statutes forbid campaign signs and brochures from being distributed, and election activities from taking place within 100 feet of voting. Haas said a county clerk for Waukesha notified him that Trump had arrived at a polling place in the city.

After investigating the incident, Haas later determined that Trump had not entered the actual polling station nor had he breached the "100 foot zone where electioneering is prohibited."

"There was apparently a miscommunication with our office earlier in the day when we talked to the city clerk," he told the Journal-Sentinel. "A voter claimed that [Trump] was inside [the polling station], but the city clerk did not state that."

A spokeswoman for the Trump campaign did not immediate return the Washington Examiner's request for comment.