By Rupert Evelyn, ITV News' West of England Correspondent
No work, no rush, there's not even a plan to find three bodies. Thirteen weeks after the power station collapsed and no-one can give the families a clear answer.
Now the search has been called off and Chris Huxtable's family are no closer to getting him back than they were the day he was buried beneath the wreckage.
Natallie Huxtable said the family feel as though they are living in limbo and "back to square one".
She added: "Nothing is being done. They need to get people in to sort this out. You can't just keep leaving three poor men laying there. Hard working men laying there dead - where's the dignity in that?
"It's not fair, why should we live like this? Three hard-working men and they've been left to rot".
Even though they know where the bodies of Chris Huxtable, Ken Cresswell and John Shaw are, health and safety prevents recovery.
A 50 metre exclusion zone is in place and will remain until the rest of the structure is brought down.
RWE, who own the site, say they are doing all they can. But the health and safety executive HSE confirmed to ITV News that are still waiting for a demolition plan.
A statement from RWE Npower said it was forced to restrict access to the recovery area.
Since the tragic accident at our Didcot site on 23 February 2016, we have been doing everything possible to locate and recover the missing men, Ken Cresswell, John Shaw and Chris Huxtable as quickly and as safely as possible.