Catherine Bonner died after the lorry, en route to Hunterston coal plant in North Ayrshire, hit her ground-floor flat in Fairlie on February 14.
Her partner, Jim McColl, was injured, but survived.
Strathclyde Police said its inquiries are continuing into the crash, with local residents and politicians calling for a solution to the long-running concerns about industrial vehicles in the village.
A motion has now been passed by North Ayrshire Council urging Transport Scotland – which manages the A78 route – to take action in the light of the fatality.
Labour councillor Alex Gallagher, of the North Coast and Cumbraes ward, said: "We need a full traffic survey and analysis of traffic problems to identify any hazards, and suggest solutions to improve the safety of residents and road users."
Ms Bonner, who retired to Fairlie from Glasgow last year, lived in a block of five flats, with residents of all properties now unable to return to their homes for safety reasons.
A decision is due to be taken on whether to demolish or repair the block.
The lorry involved in the crash had been contracted by Fergusson Group to serve Clydeport's coal import base at Hunterston.
Steve Graham, chairman of Fairlie Community Council, said: "They are still running coal in and out of the facility on that road and people who live locally are obviously very concerned.
"There is a widely-held feeling the lorries should not be coming through the road as it just isn't suitable for the traffic now on it."
A site earmarked for a bypass in local plans was removed following a Scottish Government planning inquiry in 2004, with the land now owned by a housing developer.
Fairlie resident Professor Tony Meehan condemned the return of the coal lorries.
He said: "In less than two weeks following the tragic death of Catherine Bonner, trucks are once again charging through Fairlie."
He said a number of planning anomalies affecting the issue had to be redressed as a matter of priority.
A Transport Scotland spokeswoman said: "Our sympathies are with the family and friends of the woman who lost her life in this tragic incident.
"As police investigations into this accident are ongoing it would be inappropriate to comment further at this time.
"Safety is fundamental to all our operations and that is why Transport Scotland keeps the entire trunk road and motorway network under constant review, investigating areas of concern and taking forward safety improvements on a prioritised basis."
A spokesman for Fergusson Group said: "This has been a tragic accident and our thoughts and sympathies remain with the family of Ms Bonner.
"Our haulage requirements are met through a number of independent haulage contractors.
"Those hauliers are responsible for the selection of routes they utilise in order to fulfil their commitments."