Following the unjustly arrest of her mother after after a failed assisted suicide, a grieving daughter opened her emotions and shared the last photo of her parents together.

In 2015, Mavis Eccleston agreed to the final request of her husband, Dennis, to end his suffering than to live his remaining days in pain. By February of last year, Mavis wrote a “long suicide note” addressed to their family.

The couple, who The Sun said had been married for nearly six decades, agreed to die together by taking a “lethal cocktail of drugs.” After swallowing the pill, Mavis, 80, then tucked her 81-year-old husband and said “Goodnight, darling.”

Dennis later died in the hospital. Mavis, however, survived the ordeal. She woke up frustrated, knowing that their attempt had failed.

“When I saw the nurses around me, when I realized I hadn't died, I felt... well, very annoyed,” Mavis told The Sun on a separate interview.

“My life was nothing without him, so I didn't care about living. If Dennis asked me to do it all again today, I would.”

What happened to Mavis afterward was, simply put, undeserved.

Authorities took her from the hospital, detained her in a police cell for 30 hours and accused her for murder. She was even denied the use of a proper bathroom after complaining that she was uncomfortable using the one in her cell.

Mavis also claimed that a psychiatric nurse told her that she murdered her husband and that she's going to be imprisoned “for a long, long time.”

Joy Munn's decision to share her parents' last moment together came not to gain sympathy, but to tell the world “what families have to go through watching their loved ones suffer.”

Her brother also agreed to publicly show the photo, she said.

“Mum was charged with murder for trying to commit suicide alongside our cancer-riddled dad. He wanted to be out of pain – the love of her life for 60 years, she couldn't bare to see him suffer.”

She added that Mavis should have never been charged and made her experience the horrid effect of the law just because she was willing to make the “ultimate sacrifice.”

Loved ones will continue to suffer unless we can change the law, she said.

Munn's dad died 20 minutes after the photo was taken. It wasn't supposed to be shared in public, but their family took the step.

“If it helps us change the law, then it'll be worth it.”