SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA - NOVEMBER 21: Mark Bridge of the Wanderers celebrates scoring a goal with team mates during the round seven A-League match between Western Sydney Wanderers and Wellington Phoenix at Pirtek Stadium on November 21, 2015 in Sydney, Australia. (Photo by Cameron Spencer/Getty Images)

The active supporter groups who boycotted last weekend's A-League matches will call off further protests if their demands are met when fans meet with David Gallop in a crucial meeting in Sydney on Wednesday.

Gallop will meet with representatives from all 10 active supporter groups in the hope of ending the friction between the fans and the FFA.

Sydney FC's supporter group, the Cove's spokesperson, Grant Mur says the fans will return to the game if the FFA agrees to implement an appeals process for banned fans.

“We will be there to solve the problem and find ways to stop the protests,” Muir said.

“But the balls are in the FFA’s court. I am personally hopeful that enough will be agreed upon that we can go back to what we do best: supporting football.

“There’s an opportunity here, and I am happy that every fan group has come to together with the same mind-set.

“When we take that into the meeting, we will come out with what we’re after, so long as the FFA is genuine in their desire to address this issue."

The fans will also request to be shown the evidence compiled against the 198 banned fans.

“The FFA have flagged that there may be legal reasons to the sharing of evidence (with supporters) and if that’s the case they need to properly articulate them," Muir said.

“There needs to be a demonstration of good faith on their behalf. We don't want to see them going on to change their minds at a later date.

“If it is legally possible for someone to see the evidence against them then they should. If not, then the FFA should stop using that evidence.

“The only time it would not be possible to use evidence is if the police are still deciding whether they are going to use it to prosecute somebody. Once that’s decided the person involved has access either way.

“If the evidence comes from any other source than the police, then there’s no legal basis for not showing it to us.”