It was attended by UEFA President Michel Platini, who includes Israel among his 54 member countries, Asian Football Confederation President Sheik Salman bin Ibrahim Al Khalifa of Bahrain and FIFA Vice President Prince Ali Bin Al Hussein of Jordan, which will host the next meeting of delegates in Amman.
Blatter said a report should be submitted to the FIFA executive committee meeting on Oct. 3-4 in Zurich.
"We said football is connecting people and the solution would be one day that they play football together," Blatter said.
Blatter was given a mandate in May from FIFA's 209 member federations, including the Palestinian body since 1998, to help improve conditions for football there.
"Palestine is recognized as a full member of FIFA but is not yet recognized as a full member of the United Nations," Blatter said, acknowledging the problems football's world governing body faced.
FIFA says it is currently investing $4.5 million in football development projects in the Palestinian territories, including a PFA headquarters in Al Ram. It previously helped fund upgrading the Faisal Al-Husseini International Stadium in Al-Ram, which staged the Palestine team's only competitive matches played at home: qualifiers for the 2014 World Cup and the 2012 Olympics.
The 150th-ranked Palestine team's next significant matches, when it needs players to travel freely, are in March at the 2014 AFC Challenge Cup in Maldives. The winner of the eight-nation tournament advances to the 2015 Asian Cup in Australia.
"This is what we want to solve. This is for next year," Blatter said.
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