Central Highlands Netball League has told its member clubs to hold fire on organised training until further notice.
The league's president Natalie Clark issued the statement on Tuesday after Netball Victoria gave the green light to the resumption of organised activity.
From this Thursday, NV says groups of up to 10 people will be permitted to meet outdoors for the purpose of group netball activity, while adhering to appropriate physical distancing regulations.
In a statement sent on Monday, NV said affiliates and clubs were also required to follow the Return to Community Netball guidelines for training.
But Clark said the league was still working through the protocols and urged teams to wait until the CHNL gave approval.
"The league hasn't made a decision as yet whether our clubs are allowed or not," she said.
"Yes, Netball Victoria has given us the go-ahead, but as a league we are still saying no at this point until we know more."
Clark said there were still a range of concerns, particularly insurance.
"People are going to have to pay an $80 VNA registration to train with the unknown of whether or not there is even going to be a season at the end of it," Clark said.
"Basically they are paying to train as the VNA is your insurance."
Clark said some clubs could have problems around meeting social distancing regulations.
NV released its Return to Community Netball guidelines this week, which outlined step one of getting back to practice. It states groups of up to 10 people - plus a coach or the minimum number of support personnel reasonably required to manage the activity - are permitted at a session.
"One group of 10 people, per netball court. Where the facility has multiple courts, more than one group of 10 can be accommodated," the guidelines read.
"A netball court will be considered a zone, and as such, each group must train on their designated court."
The guidelines state that all activity and training must be outdoors, non-contact and that no competitions or match play take place.
"Netball training must be modified so participants can maintain a 1.5 metre physical distance," it reads.
Meanwhile Ballarat Football Netball League manager Shane Anwyl welcomed Netball Victoria's announcement, saying it was good to finally be able to give netball clubs some advice about training.
However, Anwyl said it would be up to the individual clubs to manage how they go about organising training sessions.