Two family members of 9/11 vicitms say they`re long overdue for an explanation about the disaster that killed their relatives. Deena Burnett and Jewelle Lyons have differing opinions -- one seeing the report released Thursday as a beginning, other saying it can`t change the past. Jewelle Lyons still keeps ashes from the Pentagon in a vial sent to her. She keeps it in a commemorative box on her shelf, next to pictures, medals and flags awarded to her son. Navy Specialist Nehamon Lyons was killed at the Pentagon on September 11, 2001. "That was the worst day of my life, I`ve lost brothers, sisters, but that was the worst nightmare I`ve ever been through in my life," said Lyons. Now a report from the 9-11 commission says there is plenty of blame to go around, but Lyons says she still faults President Bush and the CIA. "If somebody tells you they`re gonna break in your house, but you don`t know what time or what day, you`re going to be on alert, right?" Lyons questioned. "That`s the way I feel he should`ve been, he should`ve been more on top of it." Deena Burnett lost her husband, Tom, on Flight 93 when it crashed into a Pennsylvania field. Burnett says she`s glad the commission`s job is done. "A starting point if you will for Congress and the White House to now implement the changes recommended," Burnett said. "A starting point if you will for Congress and the White House to now implement the changes recommended," she said. But Burnett said she thinks victims` families would have more of their questions answered if the investigation had reached overseas. "The families wanted to know what happened on September 11, my thoughts are it didn`t start in Washington, D.C." But both women agree, no matter what the report says, it is all in hindsight. "Their thoughts based on hindsight were, that perhaps September 11th could have been prevented however, they could not conclude that based on the information they were provided," Burnett explained. She attended a private briefing in Washington D.C. on Thursday. Twenty-five families were selected to represent the 3,000 other victim`s families at a private briefing from 9-11 commission before the report was released. Both women say nothing will bring their loved ones back, but they hope the 9/11 report will prevent it from happening again. "I hope don`t nobody have to go through what we went through on September 11th," said Lyons. The 9-11 report is available for anyone to read. It went on sale Thursday morning at bookstores.