Almost 100,000 people saw Avicii, Eminem and Kings of Leon, as part of Summer Sessions in the Glasgow park, last month.
However, residents living nearby were left terrified as drunken music fans used their gardens as toilets.
Glasgow City Council has decided to hold a meeting to find out locals' view on the gigs, however, only comm-unity council represent-atives are invited, leaving residents angry they cannot attend the meeting.
Robert Godfrey, who lives in Fleurs Avenue, said: "Local residents are being deliberately blocked from this meeting. Our views are the ones that matter, we are the ones that had to endure the living nightmare caused by these concerts.
"I accept that community council representatives will be there, but they will be outnumbered by the council staff, organisers and police.
"It is utterly ridiculous that our views will not be properly represented."
The "debriefing session" will be held on Tuesday at 4.30pm in the Palace of Art, Bellahouston Park.
Councillor Alistair Watson, the executive member for Land and Env-ironmental Services, will lead the meeting, which will include organiser DF Conc-erts and Police Scotland.
Mr Godfrey, 45, said he watched boozed-up gig-goers urinate on fences, in plants and in lanes.
He said: "I am absolutely horrified and disgusted by the prospect of these conc-erts becoming a regular occurrence, so much so that I would consider moving.
"That is how bad our experience has been, it was total madness. The whole idea of holding these concerts again is driven by money and nothing else."
Families in the surroun-ding streets, claim their neighbourhood descended into drunken chaos from early afternoon.
Mr Godfrey, said: "I was on the phone to the police from 2.30pm until 11.30pm on the night of the first concert and recorded about 100 different incidents.
"There were hundreds of people urinating in our street, some on our property.
"I approached a group of men, who were urinating in my garden, and they threatened me."