Disputes will be prohibited, pitches disinfected and players restricted to groups of five when the Premier League begins a first phase of team training.
Official protocols sent to players and officials on Tuesday and obtained by the BBC reveal that social distance must be "strictly observed".
Corner flags, balls, cones, poles and even playing surfaces will be disinfected after each session.
League leaders hope that training can begin on Monday, limited to 75 minutes.
The ongoing surveillance measures included in more guidelines include tests twice a week and a daily pre-training questionnaire and temperature check.
Under a section entitled & # 39; health screening & # 39;, players also need to report a central record of Covid-19 test results (subject to their consent and the agreement of the Professional Footballers Association).
Recommended "control measures" include "meticulous personal hygiene and use of PPE [personal protective equipment], no congregation in common areas, including but not limited to medical rooms and fitness areas. "
Under stricter rules, players are told that they cannot share transportation with anyone to and from the training ground, and vehicle interiors must be cleaned regularly. Team vehicles and public transportation must not be used.
Players are being consulted about the medical protocols proposed for a return to training by the PFA. They were given a condensed version of a 40-page document to be digested.
The BBC understands that the PFA has heard from a number of players, especially those who have underlying health problems, such as asthma or people of black and minority ethnic origin (Bame), that they have real concerns about playing again.
Black men and women are almost twice as likely to die from coronavirus than whites in England and Wales, according to the Office of National Statistics.
The preliminary protocols refer to "additional risk assessment and necessary precautions for players at increased risk (comorbidities)".
On Wednesday, there will be a meeting between players, the Premier League, the medical team and the PFA.
Government approval will need to be granted before teams can continue to the next stage of training, when contact would be allowed.