Among all the chat of the 'new normal', one novelty that has been thrown up by the Coronavirus pandemic is an even more unenviable task than previously thought possible in the GAA - that of Covid Supervisor within a club.
As detailed in the GAA's roadmap back to training and playing, the Covid Supervisor will be responsible for:
They will also keep health questionnaires from each player and support staff where they detail their current health prior to each session and game. Each form has to have a recorded temperature on the questionnaire and clubs should have a facility for taking temperatures.
The facilities and equipment have to be sanitised prior to any session and afterwards, in preparation for the next one.
All of this data, including attendance, has to be recorded.
That could be a sticky position because when you think about that person, they have to be at the pitch maybe all evening
Little wonder that clubs will find such a post difficult to fill.
"The stand out thing for me is the Covid Supervisor. Who might do that?" asks Gregory O'Kane, current senior hurling manager of Antrim champions, Dunloy.
"Maybe the chairman might want to get involved in that, maybe not, I don't know."
A club like Dunloy who, having experienced recent success, don't tend to have to look too far for people to get involved in the club, but this could be another task altogether.
"That could be a sticky position because when you think about that person, they have to be at the pitch maybe all evening," O'Kane points out.
"I think the only way it could work is that if your three main men take your hurling, football and camogie.
"On a designated night, it is going to have to be, say, senior hurling, and end of. Senior football next night - nobody else. Senior camogie the night after that and end of story.
"Then on a Saturday or Sunday, have a slot where the underage can be run. I think that could work if it was organised."
He adds: "It is hard for anyone who takes on that role. It's hard to accept and it's not a nice role, it has a lot of responsibility.
"You have the implication of who is connected to who, mothers, fathers, brothers and sisters who are in poor health. That's the main thing."
With an 11-week window now to fit in club competitions, Dunloy will be hugely stretched.
A few years back, their minor hurlers claimed four consecutive county titles and two football. That group was largely the same and now forms the basis of the senior panel in either code.
Without a huge amount of time to prepare, O'Kane has an idea that whoever wins the Volunteer Cup in Antrim will be the team that was most diligent in lockdown when it came to punching in their individual sessions and discipline at the dinner table.
"It's probably a case that the most natural team could win the Championship, if that makes sense," he explains.
"You always see teams that, maybe you don't see the best of them until the back end of the year, once they have had a league campaign behind them, if that makes sense.
"It could be the team now who has done the most maintenance, who is bound to have the edge in Championship, in any county.
"Say you had half a dozen men in your team who tend to tip along and train with the team, but keep themselves always in good shape outside of that. If you are coming in around March from pre-season, they would be seven or an eight out of 10 all year round because they are conditioned and they are used to that.
"You would have to say that, with those type of players, you would have to have an advantage in terms of their natural skills, a natural level of fitness and so on."
Despite having possibly the most impressive club facilities of anyone in Ulster, Dunloy have to keep them locked up with only outside training permitted. Though you won't hear any complaints from O'Kane.
"The club is in a very, very good place. It's just sitting there with everything closed. We have to commend Dunloy club, they have been exceptional in all this.
"But, in following the guidance of the GAA, because we are a 32-county organisation, the pitches and facilities had to be closed. We did whatever it takes.
"When we are told to open up again, we will do it. The people in the community, their health and wellbeing at the end of the day is more important than sport.
"I would pose the question, are we worse off going half-back, doing what we are doing in a grey area where nobody knows or nobody can really make the call? Are we doing more damage and more harm to clubs as opposed to just saying 'we just don't know'?
"One of the lads said last night in our Zoom call, say for example if St John's and Dunloy qualify for the county quarter-final and if three Dunloy players test positive with Coronavirus, does that game go ahead?"
We wait and see.