Recently, the government announced funding for the cost of removing unsafe pavements, but it has been widely criticized as the cost of critical safety measures is still borne by many tenants.
Owners of blocks less than 18 meters high are excluded from financing and will instead be offered long-term loans.
Jenni Garratt, who lives in the Wicker Riverside building, was one of many people from the Sheffield Cladding Action Group who spoke at a council meeting.
She said: “I’m 24 and bought my property two years ago. I am now in a situation where I am told that I am required to pay the remediation costs of a building that was built when I was 11 years old.
“The group represents all the buildings that are caught up in this crisis. Our building was evacuated two weeks before Christmas, so it’s been a horrible few months, not knowing when the bills are coming in and if we’re going to find out anything else that has gone wrong.
“If we are stuck in buildings that were poorly constructed and most developers do not step in to remedy the situation, we do not think the board should allow these same developers to receive contracts and permits from. build without at least being grayed out. “
Olivia Hill said she felt “extremely difficult” after spending all her savings to buy her house.
Phil Carter added: “There are so many buildings in Sheffield that have applied for the grant, in the hope that crippling refurbishment costs that they shouldn’t be paying are not passed on to them.”
And Peter Housley said, “Put yourself in our shoes, if you’ve got an envelope on your door tomorrow saying oh by the way your house wasn’t built right, it’s the wrong materials, and you’re going to have to pick it up. law Project.”
Advisers from all parties agreed to continue to pressure the government.