SHOPPERS and commuters have slammed the state of the City Centre's roads as they swerve their way around craters and cracks.

As part of our #spothole campaign Our photographer headed out to take a look at the damage - and came back with this shocking selection of images.

In some streets the tarmac is so eroded that cobblestones are clearly visible, giving a glimpse back to the city's past.

It's an unwelcome reminder for Glasgow motorists who expect their tax money to pay for modern, fit for purpose surfaces.

Our photographer captured crumbling roads across the City Centre.

West Campbell Street, Renfrew Street, Renfield Street and West Regent Street were some of the worst.

Down at the Clydeside and across the river Morrison Street showed the road in a terrible state.

Clyde Place was appalling with drivers taking a rollercoaster ride along the road.

And drivers and cyclists are having to hop their way across George V Bridge thanks to the craters in the tarmac.

Online, in response to yesterday's look at the roads on the South Side of the city, Jude Hunter wrote: "All over the South Side is horrific.

"Darnley Street round to the motorway at Shields Road and Nithsdale Road are particularly bad.

"The only way for your tyres to survive driving around the south is to zigzag like a maniac."

On Facebook Karen Robinson said: "Potholes? Some of them are more likely to be considered as sinkholes, swimming pools or portholes to another dimension.

"Come to Kennishead Avenue and you will so what I mean."

The Evening Times is calling on Glasgow City Council to up it game and sort out our streets.

Drivers are fed up of complaining about the state of the roads in Scotland's biggest city.

Council bosses blame the recent spell of bad weather and freezing temperatures.

But the issue has been ongoing for longer than this winter - and we say enough is enough.

Now it's over to you.

Have you seen Glasgow's biggest pothole? We need you to take a photograph of the damage using an item such as a ruler - or a copy of the Evening Times - for scale and send it to us via direct message on our Facebook page.

Alternatively, e-mail your pothole to, or tweet it using the hashtag #spothole.

Give us your name, the location of the pothole, its size and tell us how long it's been there. The pothole we deem to be the most dangerous based on size, location and length of time unresolved will win the prize.

We will print your name with your picture.