Coleraine chairman Colin McKendry says his club are willing to contribute to a solidarity fund aimed at benefiting clubs throughout the league.
During discussions over how to end the league season, the debate over how European money should be distributed, if at all, created tensions between clubs.
McKendry said he and his club would "not be bullied" when he realised Coleraine had been excluded from talks which produced a 22-game proposal - a move that would have seen Cliftonville qualify for the Champions League with Linfield and Glentoran in the Europa League spots.
And the Coleraine chief even said he would walk away from football if sporting integrity was ignored during the process.
A Crusaders proposal to share money on a sliding scale throughout the leagues didn't receive full support and Linfield tabled an offer of 18% of the money they would gain through qualification.
The Bannsiders, who qualify for the Europa League through a runner-up finish, haven't put a figure on their contribution but they understand the importance of easing the financial stress of clubs. The Northern Ireland Football League said they would support a 'hardship fund' helping clubs move on from the Covid-19 crisis but McKendry prefers to call it a 'solidarity fund'.
"I'd prefer to think of it as a solidarity rather than a hardship fund to distribute finances," said McKendry. "I can only assume, based on meetings prior to the season being curtailed, there was a consensus of opinion that whoever would be in the European slots would be open to contribute to a solidarity fund so the league would benefit. There's no figure for that but there are lots of unknowns with regard to travelling in Europe and cost implications.
"But it's right to say a solidarity fund will be administered through NIFL to help teams along with other monies so we can create a substantial pot."
Relations became strained during the summer talks but clubs are now keen to draw a line under the process which at times damaged the game's image and reputation.
"There's no point in looking back now, we have to look forward," added McKendry.
"I feel disappointed for everyone. It was a difficult process and it affected all of us. Hopefully football can come out of this and prosper again. We need to draw a line under what has happened and look forward to next season.
"The way things played out wasn't great for the game but we are united in making the game work and hopefully we can get back to having a great product again. I'd like to think we can rebuild relationships and rebuild the game again."
Coleraine will face derby rivals Ballymena United in the semi-finals of the Irish Cup at Windsor Park on July 27 and if the health crisis continues to ease, there remains the possibility a restricted crowd could be allowed in.
"I've heard it talked about that some supporters may be allowed into the Irish Cup games but we must wait to see if that is possible," added McKendry. "We would like to see fans allowed in but we must assess the health risk and financial cost.
"The IFA will look at all of that and we will do what needs to be done. Bigger games are being played behind closed doors and the draft document about return to play is a very comprehensive document. There are big challenges ahead but we can make it work.
"There's hope for the club but the government must advise the Association. I'd like to think some fans will be there but we must respect the strict health protocols. It's not a decision for the clubs. If it's not possible to have fans we will deal with it."
Coleraine striker Matthew Fitzpatrick has departed the club by mutual consent.