Vote to trial heart monitors will take place in March as measures to increase safety increases.
After the events of last year, including the collapse of Fabrice Muamba and the death of Italian Piermario Morisini, plans are underway to trial an implanted heart monitor to track players heart conditions during games.
The International Football Association Board (Ifab) will vote next month on the proposals, and could see a trial period starting as early as next season
Speaking to BBC Sport, SFA chief executive Stewart Regan has stated that it is for purely medical purposes.
“We are looking at whether there are medical benefits, such as whether it can warn of problems such as Fabrice Muamba suffered, which would make it a no brainer for this to come in,” Regan said.
“We are trying to consider whether or not things can make a positive difference in the game rather than just another example of technology being brought in.
“There is a chip in the shirt at the back of the player’s neck and the data is fed back into a laptop.”
While it is currently banned for electronic information to be be shared between players and coaches at this time, if Ifab stress the medical implications of this proposal to FIFA, then they may be granted special dispensation to trial the scheme on a larger role.
The microchip would be placed in the neck of a players shirt and measure his heart-rate, core temperature and how much ground he is covering on the field.
All this data could be used to know in advance any abnormal behaviour in a players internal behaviour and lower the risks of a Muamba-style case happening again.