Twenty seven high-rise residential towers in 15 council areas in England have failed fire cladding safety tests, the government said on Saturday.
"I have a disabled mother, I have animals in my property - they are not doing anything and no-one is telling us anything - it is ridiculous".
On Sunday a social housing provider in Liverpool announced it had chose to remove cladding from two of its high-rise blocks as a precaution, following Government tests.
According to Sky News, council leader Georgia Gould said that after checking the buildings, external cladding on the blocks "was not up to the standard that we wanted and was not fire retardant" despite the insulation being safe.
She gave assurances "immediate action" would be taken by councils in areas were tower blocks failed safety tests.
Refurbishment of the building, including cladding, was overseen by Rydon, the company involved in the refit of Grenfell Tower.
He told me his family were just fed up, that they desperately wanted to go home, but had no idea when that might be.
Camden Council in North London announced it would immediately evacuate four blocks in Chalcot Estate in Swiss Cottage on Friday night after tests showed it had the same cladding as well as a series of fire safety breaches inside.
To make sure everyone comes forward, London Mayor Sadiq Khan pledged to seek an amnesty for people who may have been living in the public housing block illegally.
Authorities in London evacuated roughly 650 apartments in a high-rise complex overnight, citing fears that the complex bore numerous safety issues that Grenfell Tower did.
"But we can only carry out tests as quick as we get the material in".
Gould said the fire service "told us they could not guarantee our residents' safety in those blocks".
Casey Oppong, head of the tenants' association in the estate's Blashford tower blamed the use of multiple subcontractors for work on council tower blocks for putting fire safety at risk.
The Department identified 14 areas where one or more buildings have failed the test, with 11 yet to be named.
Gould, the Camden council's leader, said it would take up to four weeks to fix the blocks that were evacuated.
Georgia Gould added: "We realise that this is hugely distressing for everyone affected and we will be doing all we can, alongside the London Fire Brigade and other authorities, to support our residents at this hard time.
I would also urge everyone to fit smoke alarms in their homes and test them regularly", he added.
Salford City Council said it had not yet received the test results for the Pendleton tower blocks.
The government testing programme began on 21 June with the local authorities asked to submit cladding for examination.
Others said they had been out with friends when they heard from the media that their homes had been evacuated.