The bungalow where Bobby and Christi Shepherd died from carbon monoxide poisoning in Corfu is to be demolished.
A statement from lawyers for the Louis Corcyra Beach Hotel said: "Now that all proceedings including the inquest are over we have decided to demolish the bungalow.
"I can confirm that the bungalow will be demolished after the hotel operations have ended for the season."
Earlier this week, Bobby and Christi's parents asked for the bungalow 112 to be knocked down and a children's playground put in its place as a "lasting tribute".
The hotel also confirmed an electrician convicted over the deaths but uncovered by ITV News still working at the hotel had now been sacked.
An ITV News investigation also found a manager sentenced to seven years for the deaths had been working at another hotel used by tour operators Thomas Cook, who the Shepherd's booked their holiday through.
George Chrysikopoulos has since been sacked at the request of Thomas Cook boss Peter Fankhauser.
The family of two children killed by carbon monoxide poisoning on holiday in 2006 have expressed their shock that the two men found responsible for the deaths were still working in the holiday industry until earlier this week.
In a statement, the family said:
We are shocked that the manager and an electrician who were convicted for our children’s deaths were still as of this week working in the hotel industry in Greece.
We ask that Thomas Cook, the Louis Group and other Tour Operators acknowledge that this latest blow for the family is simply unacceptable and cannot be repeated. British holiday makers need to be reassured by the Travel and Tourism Industry that they will be kept safe on holiday.
They also reiterated calls for the bungalow where the children died to demolished and replaced with a playground dedicated to their memory.
Travel industry chiefs have called for universal safety standards to be introduced across Europe, to help prevent future tragedies.Read the full story ›
The tragic deaths of two children on a Thomas Cook Corfu holiday in 2006 could lead to a crisis of confidence for the travel industry.Read the full story ›
The solicitor of the families of Bobby and Christi Shepherd has said they will pass on details of an ITV News investigation to the coroner to help with the "prevention of future deaths".
Solicitor Gemma Vine said: "We will take all of the evidence we get in particular the evidence from ITV News into account when we are looking at assisting the coroner with the prevention of future deaths.
"Anything to do with health and safety is going to be extremely important for us to consider as part of those suggestions."
I think the latest developments will have ramifications across the industry.
What we're learning this lunchtime is that the third party hotel owners that were supplying Thomas Cook with the holiday accommodation will later today issue a statement, in which they admit that they did not know of the background of that hotel manager.
They did not know, they say, that he had been convicted in connection with those deaths in Corfu.
Now, that is going to be something which will lead to an awful lot of soul-searching and debate, there'll be questions about what checks hotel groups should be making of their staff, should there be more robust systems in place, before people are put into positions like that.
There is, I have to say, no safety question about the hotel where he was working up until yesterday, it's our information this lunchtime that Thomas Cook has sent in safety experts, the've done a 350-point safety audit, and they have found no cause for concern.
An electrician convicted over the deaths of two British children while on holiday in Corfu has been sacked from the hotel where they died - nine years after the tragedy.
Bobby and Christi Shepherd, aged six and seven respectively, died from carbon monoxide poisoning from a faulty boiler at the Louis Corcyra Beach Hotel in Corfu in 2006.
ITV News learned yesterday that Christos Louvros was still employed by the same Thomas Cook-run hotel, despite his conviction for unlawful killing in 2010.
A spokeswoman for Thomas Cook said the company had been "shocked" to learn he was still there, and told ITV News they had immediately contacted the hotel management.
The hotel operating company has confirmed that this is now not the case and the individual is no longer employed at the hotel.
For nine years, the parents of Christi and Bobby Shepherd battled a corporate giant for justice.Read the full story ›
The tragic deaths of two British children in Corfu and the scrutiny that followed is expected to increase safety for holidaymakers.
Bobby and Christi Shepherd died from carbon monoxide poisoning from a faulty boiler at a Thomas Cook hotel in 2006.
ITV News Consumer Editor Chris Choi said the revelations and the original tragedy focused attention on just how much holiday companies should know about the places they are sending customers.
"I think with this increased scrutiny will come increased safety," he added.