Mohamed Salah and Liverpool could be just two weeks away from lifting the Premier League trophy - here's what happens next
Who plays first, changes in rules and neutral venues for some clubs
The Premier League's return is just two weeks away, and Liverpool could be crowned as champions just a few days later if results go their way.
Jurgen Klopp's side hold a commanding 25 point lead, and it would be extra special to claim the silverware in their next scheduled fixture, against Mersey rivals Everton.
Competitive action resumes on June 17, with two outstanding fixtures - Manchester City v Arsenal and Aston Villa v Sheffield United - first up, meaning all 20 sides will have nine games remaining.
Here's what's on the agenda, and to see Liverpool's amazing season so far, swipe on the picture.
What happens if season is stopped again?
There have been arguments over how final league standings should be decided if the season cannot be completed but clubs need a contingency arrangement if a spike in coronavirus cases wrecks their plans.
Most of the teams in the bottom half of the table are reportedly pushing for relegation to be scrapped if the season is not completed on the field.
That still seems highly unlikely, with the English Football Association and English Football League both insisting on promotion and relegation throughout the pyramid.
A points-per-game formula is the most likely option and is part of the reason why the restart will begin with two matches on June 17, to ensure every side has played the same number of games.
Once Manchester City v Arsenal and Aston Villa v Sheffield United have been played, all 20 sides will have nine games to go.
No dates for other matches have yet been released, but fixtures are expected to continue from where they left off in March and be crammed into just five weeks ahead of the FA Cup final on August 1.
Substitutes and squad sizes
A long lay-off, little time together in contact training and a gruelling schedule mean players will be pushed to the limits.
In an attempt to minimise injuries and fatigue, world governing body Fifa has allowed leagues to temporarily change their rules to allow five substitutes.
Chelsea have also reportedly proposed increasing the number of substitutes available from seven to nine.
However, critics have suggested those changes will simply play into the hands of the bigger clubs with deeper squads.
Premier League clubs appear to have won their battle to have games played in their own grounds rather than on neutral sites.
However, the UK's national lead for football policing confirmed last week that a "small number" of fixtures will take place at neutral venues.
That is likely to include any match that could see Liverpool crowned champions for the first time in 30 years, to try and avoid crowds gathering at Anfield.
Liverpool manager Jurgen Klopp is unconcerned by playing at neutral venues, with results from four rounds of Germany's Bundesliga showing no advantage for home sides in a closed-doors environment.
"We will not have the help from the crowd but no team will have that, so where is the advantage?" Klopp said.
"Whoever we play it is the same situation, which is why I'm not too worried about it."
The use of VAR could also be dispensed with for the rest of the season should the clubs wish to further cut the number of people required for games to go ahead.
However, the Premier League's CEO Richard Masters is keen for it to remain.
"VAR has its own social-distancing issues, but we think there is a way of completing the season with VAR," Masters told Sky Sports.
Updated: June 3, 2020 11:12 AM