The Antrim GAA county board is believed to be investigating an alleged breach of the current training regulations by some players within the Cushendall club.
A group was seen engaging in hurling fitness and practice at the club grounds - even though GAA chiefs have ordained that all premises throughout Ireland should remain under lock and key until July 20.
Somewhat ironically, the allegation against the Cushendall club has coincided with an announcement from GAA director general Tom Ryan that a roadmap will be drawn up shortly from which clubs will be enabled to work towards the reopening of their facilities, perhaps much sooner than previously anticipated.
It is understood that some senior Cushendall club officials were unaware that training was being undertaken at the ground.
There are suggestions that the alleged workout had its roots in an earlier claim that St John's players had trained at The Dub last week.
The GAA has come under increased pressure over the past two weeks to open its grounds so that people can avail of walkways and indoor facilities.
Cushendall is one of Ulster's premier club hurling outfits and makes a generous contribution of players to the Antrim senior team, which is due to meet Kerry in the Allianz League Division 2B final, although whether the game will be played or not is still a matter of conjecture.
The county board is understood to be keen to ensure that clubs adhere to the current rigid restrictions for as long as they are in place, even though this is discomfiting numerous GAA players and supporters.
Board officers are anxious to see the image of the association maintained and have indicated that they will not hesitate to act if there are known breaches of existing protocols. It has been confirmed that a communication has been sent to all clubs his week reminding them of their responsibilities and obligations in relation to the sporting lockdown triggered by the coronavirus.
"We view it as essential that the restrictions are honoured because this is seen as the main way in which we can help to preserve life. Sport has its place surely, and we are all keen to see clubs opened up again, but we are in the hands of the health experts and the governments on both sides of the border in this regard," said one Antrim official.