Earlier in the week, Greece submitted a proposal on economic reforms and austerity to its international creditors in order to unlock additional financial aid.
"I think, it would be quite a difficult meeting, still, there are many concerns, quite a bit of criticism both on the content of the proposals, but also on the even more difficult issue of trust, how can we really expect this government to implement what it's now promising," Dijsselbloem told reporters.
He added that in order to rebuild trust between the Eurogroup and Greece, Athens will "have to listen to the ministers and the institutions first and to see what improvements are needed and have to show a very strong commitment."
Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras said that the new post-referendum reform program falls short of his original promises to the Greek people, but is an improvement on the rejected lender-proposed package.
Earlier on Saturday, Austrian Finance Minister Hans Joerg Schelling said that Greece must provide the European Union with guarantees that its reform program will be implemented in due time as a precondition to resume negotiations.