Kinross-shire residents are demanding action to curb speeding motorists on a notorious stretch of road.
Villagers in Drum say they fear another fatality on the A977 Kincardine Bridge to Kinross route if nothing is done to slow down traffic in the 40mph speed limit.
A lorry driver died when a fuel tanker and supermarket delivery van collided there in January 2012.
A family from Drum received £100,000 compensation last month after the Court of Session heard they were unable to live at the property for two years because thousands of gallons of aviation fuel had spilled across their garden.
Another lorry exploded in a fireball crash on the A977 in 2004.
Drum resident Tony Bryant, 67, a former traffic police officer, said urgent action was needed.
He said: “The problem is we have cars and lorries who speed when they enter Drum on the A977 from Kinross.
“The straw that broke the camel’s back for me happened on Tuesday when a motorist overtook my wife, Shelagh, as she signalled to come into our drive.
“This has been going on for years and I’ve contacted the police and the council. We’ve had police carrying out speed checks in Crook of Devon but not in Drum.
“It is so bad now that I fear it may take another fatal accident to take place before action is taken.”
Neighbour Graeme Gregor, 64, a former lorry driver, agreed.
“I drove HGVs and know how difficult it is to brake when you’re doing at least 50mph in a 40mph zone,” he said.
“Most the traffic I see thundering in here is travelling far too fast.”
Independent councillor Mike Barnacle said a £750,000 roads programme has been introduced but he sympathised with residents’ concerns.
“There are traffic lights at School Road in Drum which only change to green if there are no pedestrians in the vicinity,” he said.
“However, there is a long tailback of traffic when these lights are at red which shows the sheer volume of traffic going through the A977.
“A number of vehicle-activated signs have also been installed but part of the problem is caused by lorries that use the A977 as a short-cut.”
Chief Inspector Ian Scott, area commander for Perth and Kinross, advised motorists to drive “responsibly”.
“Always be mindful of road signs and markings, and drive at a speed that is appropriate for the circumstances,” he said.
Perth and Kinross Council did not respond to a request for comment.