The family of a teenage girl who was killed at a tram crossing in Nottinghamshire say they're shocked and angry that Network Rail were warned of the dangers more than a year before she died.
Lindsey Inger, who was 13, was hit by a tram in Hucknall in November 2012.
Now it's emerged a rail safety expert gave warnings about the layout of the crossing 14 months before she lost her life.
Peter Rayner visited the crossing between Bestwood Village and Hucknall in 2011. He'd previously worked as the chief operating manager for the London and Midlands region with British Rail.
He was so concerned by the layout and design of the crossing that he decided to write to the Office of Rail Regulation.
In two replies written by Her Majesty's Inspector of Railways, the ORR maintained the crossing was safe.
However 14 months later, Lindsey Inger died at the Bayles and Wylies crossing.
Her foster mother Marlene Starling, who lived alone with Lindsey less than half a mile away, said the first she knew about the letters was when she read an article in this morning's newspaper.
Something which she says has caused herself and her family even more distress.
In 2008 Jean Hoggart and her grandson Michael Dawson, who was 7, were killed at the Bayles and Wylies Crossing.
Jean Hoggart's widower Laurence says the crossing should've been closed after the loss of his wife and his grandson.
The families, Peter Rayner and the transport union the TSSA are now calling for an inquiry into the way level crossing danger is assessed.
They suspect that safety is being compromised because of cost. That's also the view from local councillor Chris Baron.
In a statement Network Rail said:
But while the plans for the bridge are progressing, the families of those who've died say they're struggling to move on at all.
Mrs Starling now says she wants to campaign to get the issue of rail crossing safety brought up in Parliament, to ensure no other family has to suffer the same loss.