BRIANNA Ghey's mother has branded her daughter's murderers as 'cowards' following a TV interview today, Wednesday.

Appearing on ITV's Good Morning Britain, Esther Ghey spoke about the loss of her daughter, and the impending identification of Brianna's - until now anonymous - killers.

Speaking to Susanna Reid and Ed Balls, Esther was asked whether she felt justice had been done for Brianna, who was murdered in February last year.

Esther said: "I feel like I don't know whether justice will ever be done for Brianna.

"Knowing that they are going to prison and they are going to have a long time, if not forever, is a massive relief because during the trial it was a rollercoaster of emotion as you always had that little seed of doubt that maybe the jury would come to the decision that they were not guilty.

"Hearing that guilty plea – it was just a massive sense of relief."

Esther was then asked about her compassion for the families of the two 16-year-olds convicted of her daughter's murder.

She said: "I think that I always feel emotional about the parents because I saw how they were in court when the verdict came through.

"I could see myself in them because they have also lost a child and they have got to deal with this for the rest of their life now."

Esther then questioned: "When [does society] stop blaming the parents?

"Nobody sets out to bring a child up like that.

"They don't need a constant reminder of what their child has done."

The Good Morning Britain presenters then asked Esther whether not knowing the full events on the day of Brianna's murder is upsetting for her.

Esther replied and explained that she knows all she needs to know about that day.

She added: "The fact that they've both been found guilty is enough for me.

"They both pointed the finger at each other, which shows that they're just cowards.

"I might have felt some sympathy, but there was no emotion there; I don't feel guilty that they'll be sent to prison.

"I don't feel that there's any rehabilitation."

Esther then went on to talk about the Peace in Mind campaign, which was launched alongside the Warrington Guardian, in memory of Brianna.

She said: "When Brianna was here she struggled with her mental health.

"She was self-harming, she had an eating disorder, she had anxiety; she was so complex because on one side she was such a confident person but on the other side she had all these difficulties.

“Because of my experience with Brianna, I wanted to help other young people so we started the Peace in Mind campaign and we are so close to the target [of raising £50,000] now.

“We are hoping to get a mental health coach in every school in Warrington and we are hoping to get this spread out across England as well.

"I am in talks with our local MP and hopefully, we are going to get it in Parliament.”