The proposal is a breakdown of the ban on A-League clubs transferring or loaning players to each other, a regulation that aims to protect the equality and financial security of A-League clubs.
The proposal has the backing of Professional Footballers Australia (PFA) and is set to enhance the development of young Australian footballers, who may be unable to secure game time at larger A-League clubs.
"Our starting position is there are a lot of problems with the current framework and current structure – so many one-year deals, so much short-term contracting," Didulica told The Sydney Morning Herald.
"Our position is we really need to look at the entire structure. Loans probably play a role in there somewhere. We need to work towards a loan system and we are working constructively with the FFA on that."
The prospective loan system would not include provisions for transfer or loan fees, however still could be seen as controversial, as any loanees from larger A-League clubs would block spots for local players who come through an A-League club's academy.
At the moment, A-League footballers are able to move between clubs as free agents upon contract expiration, as has been seen through the Central Coast Mariners' recruitment of promising youngsters Jonathan Aspropotamitis and Jacob Melling this offseason.
"That works hand in glove with the way the salary cap works, the absence of the transfer system and the need for more clubs," Didulica continued.
"Every player you shift from a club blocks the place for another player."