World Cup organisers will meet representatives from Fifa and the Brazilian Government to address growing fears over security, accommodation and travel prices ahead of next summer's tournament.
There are growing concerns over the heavily inflated accommodation and travel costs for supporters ahead of the draw on Friday.
Safety concerns have also been expressed after two people were killed last week after a crane collapsed on to a stadium that was due to host the opening match of next year's tournament.
The meeting will be hosted by the Brazilian sports minister Aldo Rebelo who is attempting to silence critics as the country prepares for an important few years with the 2016 Olympic Games also on the horizon.
Qatar's construction industry is rife with abuse of migrant workers who are "treated like cattle", Amnesty International has claimed as it called on Fifa to help with the situation ahead of the 2022 World Cup.
The report, based on interviews with workers, employers and government officials, includes accounts detailing the non-payment of wages, dangerous working conditions and "shocking" standards of accommodation.
Dozens of construction workers were prevented from leaving the country for many months by their employers, with many workers subjected to forced labour, according to the organisation.
Researchers also claimed they heard a manager of one construction firm referring to workers as “the animals”.
The Secretary General of the organisation, Salil Shetty, called on Fifa to work with Qatari authorities and World Cup organisers to prevent abuses as construction for the 2022 tournament begins.
The Qatar World Cup will not be moved to January or February 2022 because of the Winter Olympics, according to Fifa.
Fifa President Joseph Blatter said he also recognised the work that Qatar is already undertaking in relation to workers' rights.
Mr Blatter added: "The organising committee here and the state of Qatar are willing and they are able to organise the World Cup in June and July if required, with a system of air conditioning in the stadium.
"It would be totally disrespectful to the Olympic family and organisation when they have the Winter Olympic Games in January and February."
Fifa's chief medical officer has insisted Tottenham Hotspur goalkeeper Hugo Lloris should have been substituted after being knocked unconscious during Sunday's match against Everton.
Professor Jiri Dvorak said there was a "99 per cent probability" that Lloris would have been concussed after being knocked out when his head made contact with Romelu Lukaku's knee, and should of been replaced under Fifa's guidelines.
"The player should have been substituted. The fact the other player needed ice on his knee means it's obvious the blow was extensive," Professor Dvorak said.
"When he has been knocked unconscious, the player himself may not see the reality. I do not know the details but I know that the Premier League doctors are extremely good and I can imagine that the doctor may have recommended he be replaced."
"We have a slogan: if there is any doubt, keep the player out."