- 4 updates
When Dorothy Maitland's daughter Kaelen died at just nine days old she was told there would be no ashes to scatter or bury at her funeral.
Twenty six years later she has been shown where her daughter was buried in a mass grave.
She told ITV Daybreak: "You trust these people, and you think you're being told the truth".
The City of Edinburgh Council has said it is looking into a memorial as a 'mark of respect' for bereaved parents.
Anyone affected can call the City of Edinburgh Council support line: 0131 200 2383 or fill in the council's contact form.
- An investigation was launched in December 2012 after bereavement charity Sands discovered staff at the council-run crematorium had buried cremated remains of babies in a mass grave, without parents being informed
- Edinburgh council issued an independent review, auditors are currently looking through 100,000 records that date back as far as the 1960s
- A petition by campaigners for a public inquiry has gained more than 3,000 signatures
- Initial findings suggest other local authority crematoriums may have had similar policies: Aberdeen, Fife and Argyll and Bute councils have admitted they routinely do not return ashes
- The council said it is now looking into installing a memorial in the garden of remembrance as a 'mark of respect'
Kenny MacAskill, the Scottish Justice Minister is to meet with campaigners at Mortonhall Crematorium in Edinburgh today.
He will discuss the scandal over the cremated remains of infants, which were found buried in a mass grave, despite bereaved parents being told there would be no remains to scatter.
An investigation was launched, with campaigners calling for a public inquiry.
Stillbirth and neonatal charity SANDS discovered the practice, which they believe had been going on for over 45 years.