The date some former General Motors Lordstown have waited for will soon be here.

A letter provided to 21 News shows the United Auto Workers union notified its membership in a written update Thursday that the details for the Lordstown Transfer Agreement have been finalized and will be released on Monday.

The letter sent to workers states, "The Union was successful in negotiating the staffing of all represented positions within Ultium Cells facilities with direct GM employees being leased employees to Ultium Cells. This agreement also provides for transfer rights for certain eligible former Lordstown Assembly Complex members to return to Warren, Ohio, to work at the Ultium Cells facility."

The UAW letter states  that the UAW and General Motors will "jointly start the process of communicating the details of this transfer opportunity to all former Lordstown Assembly Complex employees who are eligible."

According to previous reports, those eligible for the transfer would be GM Lordstown Assembly plant employees who worked at the plant on Nov. 26, 2018, will be given six months' first-chance opportunity to transfer home, retaining their salary, tenure, and benefits.

Josh Ayers, chairman of UAW Local 1112, told 21 News, "Months leading up to March of 2019, the lives of so many GM Lordstown employees were turned upside down. Some of those employees left their families behind and currently travel on the weekends to spend a few days with their loved ones and then head back to begin their week of work. Others totaly uprooted their family and relocated."

"There is now a direct pathway for those former GM Lordstown employees to transfer back home, reunite with their family, friends and loved ones and finish out their career at the Ultium Cells battery plant," Ayers added.

One UAW Ultium Cells union worker who wants to stay anonymous, said they've known this was in the works, but comes as current Ultium workers wait on benefits to roll out, promised in their latest union contract.

He said concerns are heightened after learning potentially hundreds of new employees may come on board with more seniority, and fears the impact on their work schedules and positions.

"It's going to bump me down to possibly second, third, fourth shift," he said, "We're losing money...we're losing about three to four hours of pay, by switching to this new schedule."

While he said the current Ultium workers are welcoming of these employees, they don't want to be left behind either and feel the union leadership is not backing its members enough.

"They keep telling us we're brothers and sisters and what not," he said, "We don't feel like brothers and sisters. We feel like third cousins."

Ayers said union workers concerned are encouraged to contact union leadership. 

21 News has reached out to Ultium Cells and is waiting for a response.