The two sides are reported to have agreed on a wealth fund to handle privatisations, as well as how to address non-performing loans in its bankings sector - two key sticking points in negotiations.
The sides are also thought to have agreed on final fiscal targets, which will aim for Greece to run a primary budget surplus from 2016, excluding interest payments. In 2015, forecasts are for Greece to run a budget deficit of 0.25 per cent of gross domestic product. Both sides also agreed to deregulate Greece's natural gas market.
Euclid Tsakalotos, the Greek finance minister, reportedly said "two or three small details" are still pending in the negotiations.
This, the most recent set of talks between Syriza government and its creditors, will help the country remain in the Eurozone rather than suffer a Grexit, and avoid bankruptcy.
Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras said last week the country was in the final stretch of concluding a deal, which has arrived in time for the country to pay off its €3.5bn debt to the European Central Bank by 20 August, the day the debt matures.
The package will have to be agreed by Eurozone finance ministers on Friday, but creditors appear happy with concessions made by Tsipras.
More to follow…