Distraught and emotional survivors of the Egyptian bus crash blamed the driver yesterday for ignoring safety by speeding on the corner where the accident happened. With some still dressed in their bloodstained clothes a day after the tragedy, they wept as they recounted how the bus left the road and overturned, crushing the dead beneath the wreckage. 'I think [the driver] was wrong in anticipating the angle of the corner,' said Mr Leung, whose wife was killed. 'He was speeding. So the coach ran off the highway. The bus overturned. 'So many people were thrown out of the bus and crushed underneath it. Most people died like that. My wife died too,' he said, bursting into tears. Most of the survivors remained in a hospital at Hurghada, the Red Sea resort from where the tour bus was bound for the ancient city of Luxor. Five seriously injured victims had been airlifted to Cairo for intensive care. Mr Leung also complained of being ignored after being sent to hospital. 'I told the medical staff I was in pain. But I was completely ignored ... no one took me for an X-ray. I was not taken care of until I complained in front of the press and the Chinese embassy staff,' he said. Another survivor, with abrasions on his face, said: 'The coach was going at quite a fast speed. Perhaps the driver could not see clearly the turn ahead and failed to brake. He just rammed through it and tried to turn. This caused the vehicle to roll over.' In Hong Kong, the Social Welfare Department has set up a dedicated hotline to provide emotional support and welfare services to people affected by the crash. The hotline for victims and relatives will be manned by social workers around the clock. A debriefing for the victims and psychological services for their families would also be arranged when the injured returned to Hong Kong, the department said.