Two owners of soft play centres in the West Midlands say it is "heartbreaking" they are still closed and "really worrying" they have no idea when they will be allowed to reopen.
More than 13,000 people have signed a petition on Parliament's website calling for more financial support for the industry.
Sian Flower owns Monkey Mayhem in Kidderminster and says it's been closed for five months, but regular customers have been supportive.
"It's been so tough because to phone up to say we've got to cancel the parties - the children don't understand and it's heartbreaking. But so many of the customers have been lovely and a few have said 'please, keep the money'."
Jungleland in Trench Lock, Telford, also remains closed and owner Belinda Griffiths says it doesn't qualify for government grants and has staff on furlough until October.
"It's really worrying, there is no solution. There's no clarity from the government saying what is going to happen from October. What's going to happen, how much longer can we remain closed?"
In response, the trust says the NHS has created an "Improvement Alliance" which will see experts from Birmingham work with management in Shropshire to tackle issues around clinical care.
At the same time, it says chairman Ben Reid, who has been in position since 2018, has decided to go. He will be replaced by a new chair, Dr Catriona McMahon, a director from University Hospitals Birmingham NHS Foundation Trust.
The railway, which runs between Shropshire and Worcestershire, says it is introducing new cleaning regimes and people will have to pre-book tickets as part of their measures to cope with coronavirus.
Officials add they are only expecting to get close to breaking even in the first month, but hope to build up the money coming in over future months and hope to be "somewhere near normal" by the end of the year.
SATH said it was working with NHS partners over improvements and medical director Arne Rose told BBC Shropshire it needed the extra support.
"We do need help and we are welcoming to the help that arrives for us, organised by NHS England and by other people."
He added mangers needed to recognise issues before external inspections did, and one example was getting matrons back on the ward so "we can recognise and tackle any issues with basic care as we find them".