The name of FA general secretary Alex Horne has also been mooted but sources say the final composition will be subject to agreement by Fifa's executive committee.
The Premier League said in a statement: "We welcome the news that Fifa intends to conduct a thorough consultation process involving all of the appropriate stakeholders, including confederations, associations, leagues and clubs."
World Cup 2022: Pundits debate Qatar 2022 alternative dates
There have also been calls to strip the desert nation of the right to stage the World Cup completely and run the vote again.
But Blatter insisted: "The Fifa World Cup 2022 will be played in Qatar. There you have it."
Fifa president Sepp Blatter expressed his ''sympathy and regret'' over workers' deaths in Qatar
Qatar has also come under scrutiny after a British newspaper published a report that accused the country of abusing the rights of migrant workers.
Blatter said Fifa could not get involved in labour issues in any country but added that his organisation "cannot ignore" the allegations.
"I express all my sympathy and regret for anything that happens in any country where there are deaths on construction sites, especially when they are related to a World Cup," he told a news conference.
Hassan Al Thawadi, head of Qatar's organising committee, has already said the Gulf state was addressing concerns.
"It's not a World Cup being built on the blood of innocents," he said. "That is unacceptable to anybody. We will be eradicating these issues."
Simon King5 live weather forecaster
Qatar has a hot desert climate with daytime temperatures usually peaking at 42C during June and July. It doesn't tend to get much cooler overnight as temperatures typically don't fall below 30C.
The climate during November and December is similar to that of a European summer, when the average daytime temperature is around 26C with the chance of a little rain at times.
Prior to Friday's announcement, Harold Mayne-Nicholls, the head of the Fifa inspection team that assessed Qatar's 2022 World Cup bid, thought the tournament should be moved to January and February, when temperatures in the Gulf state average about 22C.
However, that could lead to a potential clash with other big sporting events, notably the Winter Olympics and American football's Super Bowl, as well as domestic football leagues and the Champions League.
New International Olympic Committee (IOC) president Thomas Bach has said he is confident there will be no clash with the Winter Olympics.
American TV network Fox, World Cup rights-holder for North America, is understood to be concerned over the commercial implications of any move that would see the World Cup clash with the NFL season.
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