When a happy teenage girl, who loved butterflies and books, took his life earlier this year, it sent shockwaves through Australia.
In an amazing new interview with Amy Jayne Everett's parents, they reveal what their daughter got to crawl what she loved to do and how she could have grown up to be something she wanted to be.
Lovingly known as Dolly, the 14-year-old from Northern Territory took his own life in January after being relentlessly bothered by online mobiles .
It crashed close society and formed a nationwide debate on cyberbullying and bullying in our schools.
Her parents Tick and Kate have revealed how their lives were before the devastating day of January and how the content of their daughter seemed to live on their cattle farm.
"She had so much to live for," said Mr Everett A Current Affair .
"I wish she could see herself through my eye and not through the eyes of the people who made her feel."
They also told Tracy Grimshaw about Dolly's love for her family, animals , her art and music, butterflies and books.
"In my eyes She was this beautiful, incredibly fun and talented girl who had so much to live for and could have been something she would be," said Mrs. Everett.
The grieving parents have been vocal in trying to raise awareness about cyberbullying since Dollys died.
Before she died, Dolly outlined a picture of a young woman bending under the words: "Get up, speak, even if your voice is shaking."
"This strong message tells the dark, scary place our beautiful angel had traveled to," the family said in a statement shortly after her death.
"We are not worried about who or why who pushed our daughter to this point, we just want to save another family going through the sadness and tragedy that our family I'm experiencing."
"Stop bullying Please, do it to Dolly. "
Her father Tick sent the message on her personal Facebook page shortly after she died and said," If we can help other precious lives from being lost and the suffering of so many, the life of the playbook is not wasted. "
Since then, parents across the country have talked about bullying in their communities, and some have called for political action.  A parent has now collected more than 200,000 signatures on an online request to have anonymous messaging apps, such as Sarah, banned in Australia.
Dolly's death has led to ongoing calls from affected parents in Australia to address the issue of bullying in the country's schools and online.
Parents have also shared the heartbreaking stories of what their children have been through.
In March, the family of a 12-year-old Sunshine Coast boy was required response after attempting suicide twice because of relentless bullying.
He was picked because of his red hair and freckles. The plague was so bad for year 8 students at Gympie State High that his parents even tried to change the color of his hair.
A mother from Gold Coast also spoke last month about her 13-year-old daughter Emily Stick took her own life last month after months of malicious and ongoing online stimulation. She also revealed how she found out via a text message.
"I received a message at night from Emily, who said," I'm going to kill myself, "she said 9 News ." But I never saw it until it was too late. " She told the station that her "funny loving and caring" daughter was exposed to physical, verbal and online abuse.