Victoria Steele, 19, was only saved from falling down the stairwell when the bag she was carrying became stuck as she was climbing the stairs to her top floor flat in La Crosse Terrace, Kelvinbridge.
Since the incident on Monday, September 9, she has returned to her studies at Glasgow University without her laptop, student ID and vital coursework.
She has not been allowed access to her flat because the building, where she lived with her parents, is considered too dangerous.
Her family has been forced to move to rented accommodation nearby, but their landlord will not return their deposit until an inspection of the property can be carried out and the meter readings taken.
As a result her parents have been forced to stump up the money for a second deposit on a new flat to allow her to continue her studies.
They have also had to buy new furniture and other essentials, spending around £2000, as their original items are trapped in the flat.
Angry dad Robin Steele, 61, said: "We took Victoria back after the event to a rented holiday home in Fife.
"The building was locked down by building control.
"We went back there and I spent the whole holiday trying to find alternative accommodation for my family.
"We came back on the Friday and I was given a window of 20 minutes to remove personal items under supervision of building control.
"It took 45 minutes and I had to get out through scaffolding on the stairs.
"We were on holiday at the time and we only had the clothes that we were standing in.
"We couldn't get our passports. We didn't have time. I couldn't get my daughter's uni documents or laptop."
As reported in the Evening Times on September 11, Victoria, who is studying Theatre, Film and Television, described how she and her neighbours were forced to escape through her third floor living room window after being trapped in the tenement block for more nine hours.
With the help of firefighters, two women and one man were lifted to safety by an aerial rescue pump.
Since the nightmare began Robin has appealed to local politicians, the council and his landlord.
But, he says, he feels he is getting nowhere.
He said: "I am at a complete loss to understand why nobody will communicate with me.
"My whole life is in that flat, everything that I have built up over 30 years.
"Our whole life has been turned upside down and nobody is interested."
A spokesman from Glasgow City Council confirmed that the tenants had been given limited access of 45 minutes to recover essential items.
He said: "This access must be limited and supervised as while the temporary propping/shoring of the stairway has made the building safer, it remains dangerous.
"Entry was only possible after a risk assessment by our Building Control team.
"All of the tenants who could come to the properties for this purpose have had the same level of access.
"Further access to the flats will be given this week, and this will be coordinated by the factors."