Joely Fisher
Joely Fisher is still emotional four months after her half-sister, Carrie Fisher's, death. Pictured: Joely Fisher at the L.A Gay & Lesbian Center's Annual event in Beverly Hills, California on May 10, 2014. Reuters/Kevork Djansezian

Carrie Fisher’s younger sister, Joely Fisher, will be appearing in “The Dr. Oz Show” on Thursday.

In the episode, Joely will share details from the last time she saw Carrie before the actress passed away on Dec. 27, 2016. Four months after her untimely demise, Joely admitted to Dr. Oz that she’s still struggling with her grief.

Read: Carrie Fisher's death resulted in major changes for “Star Wars: Episode IX”

“They say seven stages of grief. It’s more like 77. I’m a mother of five people and I am an actress and I’m directing my first movie and I’m doing many things so I have to go with life. But I do find myself seeing those pictures just now… I miss that. I miss her around. I miss being able to call, and you know, make a joke about politics, frankly, anything,” she said.

Joely shared that she and Carrie last saw each other in November last year during the latter’s birthday party. The half-sisters share the same father, Eddie Fisher, but have different mothers. Joely’s mom is director and producer Connie Stevens, while Carrie’s mom is the late actress Debbie Reynolds. Following Carrie’s death, Joely penned an op-ed piece for The Hollywood Reporter about the kind of relationship the two of them shared.

At that time, Joely also detailed the final texts she received from Carrie the night before she went on board her flight from London to Los Angeles on Dec. 23, 2016. Carrie suffered from a heart attack and was rushed to the hospital to receive treatment. She passed away a few days later.

Talking about the texts, Joely wrote, “They were from the night before she got on her fateful flight and I’ve saved them, screen-shotted, backed them up onto, you know, other hard drives because I don’t ever want to lose them. We talked about politics. We talked about our mothers, who were frail, both of them, and our children, and promised to see each other at Christmas, which I upheld. I was there. I think she knew I was there.”

Meanwhile, Joely also confirmed that her half-sister suffered from bipolar disorder. She said that Carrie turned to humor to help her cope from the illness. And since her death, Joely has become more attuned to the fact that a lot of fans loved Carrie deeply. “I’m finding that, not only were people fans, they looked to her for solace and for finding the funny and for knowing that if she could survive, that they could. And with her not surviving, they’re looking for me,” she said.

In other news, Carrie’s mom, Reynolds, died just hours after the former passed away. According to Today, the mother and daughter are now sharing a beautiful tombstone at Hollywood’s Forest Lawn Memorial Park. On top of the tombstone is an oversized marble memorial featuring a sculpture of a mother and daughter holding hands and leaning on each other.

Despite their differences, Carrie and Reynolds were also like best friends. In the HBO documentary “Bright Lights,” the two actresses’ day-to-day interactions were shown. Reynolds, 84, suffered a stroke and died on Dec. 28, 2016.