Ballarat District Soccer Association boss Herman Bogers welcomed Football Victoria's proposed start date and will work towards finalising a competition structure.
Bogers was hopeful of a 16 to 20 week season which would run into October, however it would depend on how many teams entered to play this season.
"Some people might take the option not to play sports and come back next year," Bogers said.
"It could be different team entries, it's not like football where clubs have teams in every age group."
In a statement released Tuesday, FV proposed a return date of June 28 for all community clubs, including juniors.
If the proposed date goes ahead, clubs in the BDSA could be back on the field in a month's time.
Junior National Premier League clubs would start earlier under the proposal, however senior NPL competitions, such as what Ballarat City play in, would aim to start in July, the proposal read.
FV made a point of stating that the dates are target dates only and would be subject to the further advice from federal and state chief health officers. They might be revised if the Victorian Government deems necessary.
"Our decision to go public with these dates is indicative of our commitment to ensure that competitive football at all levels returns as soon as possible," the release read.
"Football Victoria will continue to keep the football community informed and updated in the coming weeks with regard to any developments, especially in regard to the resumption of increased training numbers and, ultimately, the return of competition play."
After getting the green light from local government authorities on Friday, Bogers said clubs would return to training this week.
"That gives them at least a four-week preseason and that's not too bad," he said.
"Seniors might need a bit longer."
The announcements followed the release of a Football Victoria document which outlined training guidelines for all clubs.
According to the document, teams must wipe down all surfaces after use, including the ball, and must refrain from gathering in social groups after training.
Bogers said he had mixed feelings on the guidelines.
"It's non contact, you're not supposed to head the ball or touch the ball when you throw it in, but that's a big part of the game and I don't how those rules will be enforced when play returns, so I think there will be some more guidelines coming because you couldn't have a game without doing those things," he said.
Last month, Bogers didn't rule out implementing a condensed finals series in 2020 if it became apparent the year would run into cricket season.