Representatives from the Rangers Supporters Trust, Association and Assembly will meet the Light Blues powerbrokers in the wake of widespread protests at the way the club is being run.
Gers last week revealed huge losses of £14million for the last year, with fans demanding the removal of the current Ibrox regime at this month's Annual General Meeting as they seek clarification on the ownership of Ibrox and Murray Park and the board's business plan.
RST chief Mark Dingwall told SportTimes: "The three organisations have been waiting since July to have this meeting. There was a meeting in August where a few of the board members didn't cover themselves in glory.
"We are looking for more coherent answers and answers to some very searching questions.
"For instance, going forward to the AGM, if you look at some resolution regarding the share capital of the club and how that may, or may not, be distributed and the assignment of the assets of the club.
"People are very worried about that. The board have been saying that they don't need fresh capital, but those articles put together are suggesting otherwise.
"If that is the case, why don't they share that with the fans?
"There has been a lot of lip service paid to the fans about how important they are.
"It was the fans' money that got us out of the predicament we were in. The share issue helped but the real engine behind the club was the fans buying season tickets, match tickets, hospitality, merchandise, etc.
"If they want the fans' support, they have got to be more open."
The Rangers hierarchy have come under increasing pressure in recent weeks, with former director Paul Murray and ex-chairman Malcolm Murray bidding to win a place at the Ibrox top table once again.
A significant percentage of investors are already on board and Dingwall has urged fans to play their part at the AGM on October 24.
He said: "I would say at the AGM the board are going to have a helluva lot of tough questions asked of them by the fans and shareholders.
"I believe that they will be beaten by a show of hands. It then depends upon the major shareholders and what they think of their performance over the last year.
"I think that is definitely in the balance. That is why I believe the 12% that the fans own will be vital at the AGM.
"The fan organisations are urging fans to attend the AGM and cast their vote. We have a guide on our website so that if fans want to proxy their vote to the Trust they can do."