The club is making no comment on reports that a vote will be staged this week on whether to terminate the campaign with 10 games remaining.
It has been widely suggested that the EFL is considering cutting short the season and – after a Premier League shareholders’ meeting on Monday - will poll its members for a suitable way to determine the final league placings.
There are some high-profile objectors to that plan, however, not least Peterborough United chairman Darragh MacAnthony, who believes he has support within League One to push for the season to be completed when safe to do so.
“If Premier League and Championship (clubs) get their games back on then League One and League Two need to do the same. Apologies if that upsets people but it’s the right thing to do,” he said, via his official Twitter account.
“My press officer this morning has had four players from League One and League Two on asking for me to call their owners as they concerned their owners are not making enough noise about getting their season finished and so many players want to get back and play.
“Those are all just facts I am relaying. Don't shoot the messenger.”
Wanderers’ situation is such that they can take a back seat in discussions.
Unless relegation is abandoned completely, Bolton’ fate will be to drop into the fourth tier of English football for only the second time in its history.
That would seem a highly unlikely scenario, however, as it contradicts the agreements currently in place between the EFL, Premier League and Football Association – and also creates issues with fixture pileups and the distribution of central monies down the line.
Establishing a method which will determine promotion and relegation without competitive football is looking problematic, however, and the threat of legal action from several clubs seems unavoidable.
Forest Green owner Dale Vince is also unconvinced that the decision to abandon the season has already been taken, based on the comments of EFL chairman Rick Parry.
“It contradicts what Parry said to the select committee last week,” he told TalkSport.
“He said the integrity of the league was important, and it was important that we finished our seasons.
“He didn’t say just the Championship, he said the EFL.
“So I hope this is wrong and I think that it probably is wrong.
“I also don’t accept that finance is the drive here. It doesn’t cost you any less money to not play games than it does to play games.”
The chances of a quick return for Premier League and Championship football were dashed yesterday with Boris Johnson’s announcement that lockdown measures will remain in place until June, when a phased easing of measures will begin.
A two-week quarantine for people coming into the country by air could also have an impact, with many top-flight players still out of the country.