REDFLEX staff will visit Wagga to review the mobile speed camera sites across the city.
Ricardo Fiusco, the chief executive of Redflex Traffic Systems, yesterday told The Daily Advertiser that community concerns were being taken "very seriously".
"Senior Redflex and RMS Managers are going to Wagga to review sites in light of the concerns which have been raised," Mr Fiusco said.
"The operators must park their cars in locations determined from road trauma statistics.
"My team is committed to doing the right thing by everybody in the community, by parking in appropriate locations and by helping to reduce tragedies..."
Those behind the wheel were put on notice at a meeting between Roads and Maritime Services (RMS) and NSW Redflex representatives in Sydney on Wednesday.
Operators of the cameras were warned - do the wrong thing and you will be replaced.
The talks - prompted by continued criticism regarding the placement of enforcement vehicles - have also resulted in alternative sites being considered.
"Disregard of compliance standards, which are in place to protect the mobile speed camera operator as well as other road users, will not be tolerated," an RMS spokeswoman said.
"Regular random checks will be carried out at this location and if further issues arise Redflex will be directed to replace any operator failing to meet standards."
That location refers to all sites across the city which have been at the centre of complaints.
One of them - Lake Albert Road - again came under fire last week when resident Peter Simpfendorfer parked in the bike lane.
Mr Simpfendorfer labelled the RMS move as positive, but questioned why it wasn't done when he raised the issue at that particular location in October 2012.
The RMS spokeswoman said Redflex committed to reminding all three of its Wagga-based operators to follow correct procedures.
"Random checks of 40 enforcement sites in the Wagga area will be carried out in coming weeks to ensure all operators are complying with standards," the spokeswoman said.
"Mobile speed cameras aim to change driver behaviour and reduce fatalities on the road network caused by speeding.
"Roads and Maritime thanks community members for their vigilance reporting this issue."
The vehicles have also found themselves criticised by motorists for creating a potential fire hazard by parking in long, dry grass and for the incorrect placement of warning signs.