Survivors of child sex abuse at a Croydon children’s home will next week publish its report that they say will prove the home was “infiltrated” by paedophiles.

The Shirley Oaks Survivors Association (SOSA) will publish the interim report, named Looking for A Place Called Home, at a conference on December 15.

The group pulled out of a public inquiry into allegations of the historical abuse at Shirley Oaks children’s home because they did not feel it was independent.

RELATED: Survivors of child sex abuse at Shirley Oaks children's home in Croydon withdraw from public inquiry

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Surivors held a candlelit vigil in Shirley Oaks last month

The crisis-hit Independent Inquiry into Child Sexual Abuse (IICSA) has suffered numerous resignations in recent weeks – and is on its fourth chairwoman.

SOSA has compiled its own independent report that features witness testimonies and extracts from official documents.

A statement published on its website read: “Having watched the IICSA unpalatable circus stumble and lurch from crisis to crisis with multiple resignations and claims of racial and sexual abuse thrown into the mix...

“It no longer matters whether we think the Inquiry is just another stitch up because it’s clearly a botch job that needs a drastic overhaul if it is ever to achieve its initial objectives.”

Raymond Stevenson, of the Shirley Oaks Survivors Association, earlier this year told BBC Newsnight the probe had failed to meet group members when asked to.

Mr Stevenson was drugged and beaten while in care at Shirley Oaks Children's Home, where a paedophile ring operated between the 1960s and 1980s.

Some 60 paedophiles will be revealed within survivors group’s the 115-page report, all connected to the Wickham Road children’s home, SOSA said.

Home Secretary Amber Rudd, in response to SOSA pulling of the inquiry, said: “The Independent Inquiry has a vital role to play in exposing the failure of public bodies and other major organisations to prevent child sexual abuse.

“We must learn the lessons of the past and we owe it to victims and survivors to get behind the Inquiry, and its chair Alexis Jay, in its endeavour.”

A music video has been created as part of the final campaign, which will be screened at the conference.

A scene for the charity single’s video was recorded at a candlelit vigil in Shirley Oaks that the survivors group held on November 27.