One of the people submitting a letter to the government asking for greater compensation is the son of a man who passed away after receiving infected blood.
In response to complaints that the government is taking its time on the matter, Coventry resident Jason Evans is one of the signatories to a letter that will be delivered on Monday.
This week, government ministers will testify before the Infected Blood Inquiry.
Mr. Evans lamented that "people are dying without receiving any acknowledgement.".
The investigation was started in 2017 to look into how contaminated blood products in the 1970s and 1980s led to the transmission of HIV and hepatitis C to thousands of patients in the UK.
In what has been dubbed the worst medical disaster in NHS history, approximately 2,400 people perished.
Penny Mordaunt, the leader of the Commons and a former paymaster general, is scheduled to testify on Monday, and Prime Minister Rishi Sunak will appear on Wednesday. On Friday, former health secretary and chancellor Jeremy Hunt is scheduled to speak.
In October, the government provided interim compensation payments totaling about £100,000 to surviving victims and the families of the deceased.
Sir Brian Langstaff, the chairman of the infected blood public inquiry, however, suggested that the program be expanded in order to provide compensation for more people, such as orphaned children and parents who lost children.
Jonathan Evans, a carpenter, died in 1993 at the age of four after contracting HIV and hepatitis C while receiving treatment. Mr. Evans was four years old at the time.
He said, "People are dying, not just the infected but the bereaved families as well. We need action to happen now.".
"We are aware of 380 HIV-positive children, many of whose deaths occurred in infancy, and whose parents are now in their 80s.
"We are aware of people who have recently passed away," he said.
In their letter to the government, the relatives of the victims claimed that the delay had prevented them from feeling any tangible progress.
"Many people still perish without receiving full redress; this cannot be right.
"The interim payment for unrecognized deaths is crucial. ".
According to a government spokesman, the government "accepts the moral case for compensation, and work is ongoing across the UK Government and in consultation with the devolved administrations to consider the recommendations made in the inquiry's second interim report as quickly as possible.