Hundreds support Dolly Everett's great grandmother in emotional service

The face of Amy Everett who died on January 3

The face of Amy Everett who died on January 3

Tick Everett, the father of Australian child model Dolly Everett shared an emotional Facebook post, in the wake of his 14-year-old daughter's death by suicide.

But just days after the teenager killed herself, a family friend has been subjected to a tide of abuse from an online bully who urged the teenager to take her own life too.

7NEWS reported that both friends and strangers in the rural are came together to "reflect on Dolly and her battle that has touched the nation's heart".

One message read: "Why don't you just go cut your wrist until you bleed out, you'll do everyone a favour".

'Dolly, you are loved and you will never be forgotten, ' he said in a Facebook post.

Mr Simpson, from Darwin, said "when they mentioned Dolly, I just lost it".

'Promise to live better each day for having known this handsome child, ' family friend Jackie Price read during the memorial.

Friends and relatives donned her favourite shade of blue as they paid their respects at Casuarina Street Primary School in Katherine, Northern Australia.

"We are not concerned with the who or the why of who pushed our daughter to this point, we just want to save another family going through the sadness and tragedy that our family is experiencing", they said in a statement.

One in five children in Australia said they were bullied in the past year, .

Fighting back tears, he described Dolly as "kind, gentle and loving", a "happy go lucky" girl and a "pocket rocket" who loved animals.

Meanwhile, the family have established a trust called "Dolly's Dream" dedicated to raising awareness around bullying, anxiety, depression and youth suicide.

"Dolly could be anyone's daughter, sister, friend". "Stop bullying and be kind and do it for Dolly".

"We need to make sure that anyone in crisis knows there is always someone to talk to".

If you are affected by any of the issues raised in this article, please call the Samaritans on (free) 116123 or 020 7734 2800.

In 2016, The Sun Online launched its Block The Bullying Campaign with the NSPCC in a bid to stamp out the sharing of vile videos showing children being attacked.