CSL clubs and players have voiced concerns about their mental well-being due to being stuck in a strictly closed environment when the virus-delayed season kicks off on July 25.
This year's truncated campaign, which was supposed to start on February 22 before the virus hit, will see the 16 clubs divided into two groups playing in two different cities during the first phase.
Half the teams will be based at a single hotel in Suzhou, near Shanghai, while the others will be confined to a hotel in the northeastern city of Dalian.
Players and staff will not be allowed outside the hotel, training ground and stadium, to stop any coronavirus infections spreading.
Referees will be subjected to the same harsh restrictions for at least two months, and matches will be behind closed doors.
Asked how the Chinese Football Association will safeguard physical and mental health, secretary-general Liu Yi said: "This is a topic of great concern to the football association, various clubs and the media.
"At the hotel base camps where the clubs will stay we have set up a variety of cultural and recreational activities," he told Xinhua news agency, after the CFA outlined Wednesday the steps it was taking to launch the new season.
"That includes reading rooms, swimming pools, badminton courts, karaoke, etc.
"To give you an insight, I just went to Suzhou the day before yesterday to solve the problem of setting up a hairdressing room in the hotel.
"We believe that through various means, the players and referees can be balanced and happy."
The Chinese Basketball Association, which last month became the first sports league to return to action in China following the coronavirus crisis, also restricted teams to playing in only two cities.
There have been no reported positive virus cases in the CBA.