As the nation's requirement for a bailout credit achieves emergency point, specialists and business dependent on government financing have been left in a condition of frenzy and perplexity.
One representative at an establishment supported by the legislature told the BBC that they are currently running one month behind on their pay rates. Until just as of late they were two months behind, and nobody would let them know whether and when they would get their next pay check.
Doctor's facility suppliers have additionally cautioned that they will soon need to quit giving fundamental things after not being paid for four months, as per the BBC.
The news comes after Greece's new left-wing government a week ago attempted to give annuity advantages. The Greek Deputy Finance Minister, Christos Staikouras, as of late conceded that Athens was attempting to discover the cash expected to pay wages and annuities.
Presently Greece's just any expectation of keeping away from liquidation is a €7.2billion (£5.6billion) bailout advance from EU banks. Then again, so as to get the money, Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras and his administration need to consent to a progression of changes with euro pioneers.
However, the two sides have been not able to achieve an agreement over benefits pension and late labor market issues. It is predicted that the last due date for Greece to handle an arrangement is May 12, when an advance reimbursement is because of the International Monetary Fund (IMF).
This week the European Commission cut its development gauges for the Greek economy from 2.5 % to only 0.5%, a move that makes Greece's negotiating position more dubious. A week ago, Mr Tsipras requested his Finance Minister, Yanis Varoufakis to step beside the discussions, after reports that his blunt perspectives were preventing advancement.
Mr Schelling proposed that discussions will run until the due date and concluded by saying that he expects serious transactions will proceed over the impending weekend.