The area in Wellington Street have been described as a "trip hazard" with crumbling Tarmac, loose paving slabs and raised surfaces up to two-and-a half inches.
Local resident William Beckett says he saw a woman fall on the uneven surface, just last week.
He notified Glasgow City Council about the problems more than a year ago and has been in correspondence with officials ever since.
In April last year, he was told one area near Hope Street would be fixed by May 15, last year but, despite works there, problems remain.
Since he first raised the issue with the council, William says the only work he has seen is council workers removing the slabs to clear rubbish from under them before returning them with some sand but without proper fixing material.
He says, as soon as it rains, the slabs become loose again and the problem returns.
Today, the area of pavement near Wellington street's junction with West Regent Street, remains loose, with some slabs at dangerous angles.
Earlier this month, William 54, a member of Garnethill Community Council, was outraged to receive a response from Andy Waddell, head of roads, land and environmental services, to say the work required 75 days' statutory notification before being included into an ongoing programme of work.
He said: "I don't understand the statutory notice for the paveways and slabs. There has been at least 13 months' notice already so to be put on another 75 days. They are a trip hazard. People are going to get hurt.
"Last week I went to get a message from Sauchiehall Street. Coming up Wellington Street I saw a lady fall and she went to ground on one of the slabs.
"There is a lot of crumbled ground and it has been like that for years. It is a serious trip hazard. Up by the bus stop the slabs are tilting and loose.
"The guys have been out about four times and they have taken rubbish from underneath and put sand down and when it rains that washes away and they are unstable again. And at West Regent Street the pave-ment is all crumbling away."
In a letter dated April 12,last year from the council's land and environmental services department, William was told permanent repairs to damaged footways between Hope Street and Wellington Street would be completed by May 15, 2012.
It read: "Temporary repairs have been carried out to make the footway safe."
William said: "Glasgow, a City of Culture, a city chosen to host the Commonwealth Games in 2014, and look around, what do we see? Crumbled roads, pavements, loose and tilting slabs. It is pathetic."
A spokesman for Glasgow City Council said: "The council has carried out a programme of temporary repairs in this area over the last year.
"Permanent pavement resurfacing will commence in this area next month as part of the extensive programme of improvement works currently underway in the city centre.
"The 75 days' notice period is a legal requirement of the Scottish Roadwork's Comm-issioner to ensure no conflicts with any other bodies."