They say the potholes along Wester Common Drive in Possilpark, Glasgow, are so bad the noise of cars going in and out of the holes is keeping them awake at night.
They also say that while some have been repaired, the standard of work has not been good enough and the road surfaces are already breaking up.
David Martin, 29, has lived there for three years and says the road has been in a terrible state for the whole time he has lived there.
He said: "The road is splitting and going its separate ways. A section is like something you would see on the TV news in Helmand.
"Apparently, the council has 'solved this street' on several occasions, but, as anyone can see, they have never even come out to look at it."
Mr Martin, a chef in the city centre, also says buses, lorries and vans that use the road make so much noise driving through the potholes at night they have woken his six-month-old daughter, Niamh.
He also criticised the quality of repairs.
"One Sunday morning, it looked like they were just putting sand in a few deep ones, and they flattened it," he said.
"It was orange, and then a day later it was away.
"It looks like they are waiting until the road fades away completely."
Leanne Miller, 36, who also lives in Wester Common Drive, said the combination of the potholes and the speed of the traffic was becoming dangerous to children. She also said her car had been damaged because of the potholes.
She said: "The holes are a disgrace. We could do with speed bumps on the road because a lot of traffic thunders over it.
"There is a new school up the street (Ruchill School (Benview Campus), so there are a lot more kids about.
"I have seen vans and lorries come down and they are trying to avoid the potholes, so they are swerving in and getting really close to the kids on the kerb.
"They holes also mean chips are flying about and my car is costantly being hit by stones."
It is not just cars that have been damaged.
Catherine Brierley, 44, is considering making a personal injury claim after being injured when she tripped in a pothole outside her house.
She says it happened in February when she was recovering from an eye operation.
She is now on a variety of medications and says she has difficulty performing household chores and driving because of nerve damage to her neck.
She said: "The pothole was right outside my door and I tripped over it and sort of twisted my neck.
"I didn't think any more of it, but I started suffering numbness and then tingling all down my arm. I went to the doctor and now I have been for two lots of acupuncture.
"I have had a CT scan, because I can't get an MRI because I have a pacemaker. Doctors now think I have something called cervical nerve root damage.
"I'm on three different types of medication just to try and keep the pain under control, but am up at 4 or 5am every day in agony.
Ms Brierley is consulting a lawyer to see whether she has a case to take to the council.
She said: "We had already been told the pothole had been reported by Queen's Cross Housing Association.
"Its officials were told the whole road was going to be getting resurfaced, but it would not be done until the new financial year – and that began in April."
The pothole she tripped over has been one of the few that has been filled, but it is beginning to cave in.
A spokeswoman for the housing sssociation said: "We contacted Glasgow City Council on behalf of our tenants and residents as recently as June.
"The potholes have been temporarily filled several times and the council said the road was due for renewal this financial year.
"However, we have not been given an exact date for this work."
A council spokesman said: "The condition of the road has recently been assessed and it is planned for resurfacing.
"The council is spending an additional £8million on the city's roads during the current financial year – a total of £12m."
In 2009, The Evening Times launched Pothole Watch to highlight where they had appeared and the poor condition of Glasgow's roads.
Since then, we have exposed the increasing number of problem areas throughout the city.
In the last four years, claims on damage to vehicles by potholes has gone up by more than 800%.
The city council has paid out more than £335,000 in compensation for damaged vehicles.
Glasgow accounts for half of all the money paid out by local authorities to motorists in Scotland in the last five years.