The three-match Test series, part of ICC World Test Championship, between England and Pakistan started on Wednesday at Old Trafford, Manchester, and it will be followed by three T20Is.
The last edition of PSL, which started on February 20, was suspended after the group stage in March after the PCB revealed that a foreign player showed symptoms of the dreaded COVID-19.
Under this scheme, 25 women cricketers will benefit and will receive a monthly stipend of PKR 25,000 each from August to October.
While there is no Pakistani in the ICC's elite panel of match referees, the international panel includes Mohammad Anees and Muhammad Javid Malik.
This cost includes players/match officials/curator contracts, domestic events and their prize moneys and academy programmes.
Last month, 10 players had been left out of the England tour squad after they failed to clear the COVID-19 test.
PCB is feeling the financial impact of the COVID-19 pandemic as it has failed to find a main sponsor for the national team.
The Pakistan squad is currently training in Worcester ahead of the three-match Test series against England, which begins in Manchester on August 5.
Players who have again tested positive are Haider Ali, Haris Rauf, Kashif Bhatti and Imran Khan, along with masseur Malang Ali.
The board chief executive Wasim Khan said the players can rejoin the squad of 18 players if they later test negative.
The decision has been made by PCB's High Performance Department, which is presently busy carrying out a 360 degree appraisal of all its coaches.
The ECB will reportedly spend around half a million pounds on the special chartered flight, which will fly 29 players and 14 officials from Pakistan to England at the end of this month.
The BCCI has ambitions of fielding its own candidate, but there is no clear indication whether president Sourav Ganguly will join the race.
The PCB presently has an overall strength of 710 across the country, including 361 and 70 in Lahore and Karachi offices, respectively.
Top PCB officials are busy formulating a plan to make the training camp possible at a time when the cases and deaths from COVID-19 are on the rise in Pakistan.