West Yorkshire Police had originally blocked the move on safety grounds but after the Terriers informed them of a possible points sanction it was agreed the game could kick-off at 5.20pm on March 30th, as long as certain precautions were taken.
Hull have been allocated just 1,500 tickets while the game has been classified as a `Category A ' fixture, costing £32. Town fans can only purchase tickets if they have a booking history with the club, while Hull fans would have to buy through their official travel club.
It could mean City fans who live in Huddersfield will be forced to travel to Hull to get on an official coach to get to the game.
But Clibbens insists this was the only way they could ensure the club would avoid breaching a contract which insists Championship clubs host at least one Sky televised game per season.
"Being faced with the unenviable prospect of not fulfilling the Sky TV contract and the huge potential implications for the club, we are just very relieved the game is to be staged," Clibbens told the Huddersfield Examiner.
"The real people who suffer are the normal everyday Hull fans who just want to support their team but have to abide by the restrictions.
"We are really grateful for the support of Hull City in helping us deal with the issue and agreeing to the conditions, which meant that West Yorkshire Police was willing to move from its original position to sanction the game.
"The Football League also told us that no club in the history of all the Sky agreements had failed to fulfil its TV obligations - every team must have one live televised home game.
"If we couldn't fulfil this, we could be subject to sanctions including a possible points deduction."