As a result, either Kyles Athletic or Newtonmore will be allowed to keep the historic trophy for a year.
In 1990, following confusion as to who was looking after it, winning Skye Camanachd players left the trophy in a bus stop in Portree, where it was recovered by police.
Over the years the 117-year-old trophy has lost a little of its lustre, with officials at the Camanachd Association debating whether to have a replica crafted.
Under this plan, the victors would have collected the original for photos in the day of the final, but would then take the replica back home to their village.
The original would be placed in safe keeping until its next public appearance a year later.
However, following careful consideration, officials of the ruling body have decided not to push ahead with the plan, a move which has been welcomed by the clubs.
Torquil MacLeod, Chief Operating Officer of The Camanachd Association, said: "We looked into the idea of having a replica made. The original trophy is extremely valuable and beautifully decorative.
"Naturally it is a trophy everyone wants to be in possession of.
"Being the age that it is, it is susceptible to wear and tear, and we had to examine the options to ensure it was kept in prime condition.
"After exploring costs and taking into consideration that clubs want the real thing, we have decided not to go ahead with a replica. Instead, clubs have signed an agreement that repair work while it is in their care must be met by them."
Newtonmore's Secretary Ian Gibson said: "Only a few players are lucky enough in their careers to win the Camanachd Cup.
"It is the holy grail of Shinty. It is important, therefore, that players and the local community can see and touch the original, following the efforts it takes to win it."