THESE are the first pictures of tragic mother and daughter Samantha and Rebecca Jessop.
The pair were found dead in their Almondbury home and a man has been charged with their murders.
Police are now hoping friends and neighbours can help them piece together the pair's final days.
The Jessops were found in their home at Fernside Avenue on Thursday, December 14. An inquest into their deaths has been opened and adjourned in Huddersfield.
Police said they wanted to take the opportunity to re-appeal for any friends or acquaintances of Samantha and Rebecca to come forward.
Det Supt Colin Prime, who is leading the investigation into the deaths, said: "We have already spoken to a number of people who knew Samantha and Rebecca. But we are keen to trace other friends and acquaintances.
"We want to build up a full picture of what happened in the days and weeks leading up to their deaths."
Anyone with information should phone Huddersfield CID on 01484 436659.
A 32-year-old man has been charged with two murders and the case is going through the courts.
Coroner Roger Whittaker opened the inquest on Samantha, 38, and 20-year-old Rebecca yesterday.
The inquest heard that post-mortems had shown Rebecca died of multiple stab wounds and her mother died due to compression of the neck.
The two were found dead at their home after a neighbour became worried about them and called the police.
Samantha's partner, Richard John Walsh, who lived at the address, has been charged with the double killings and is awaiting trial.
Det Supt Prime, of the West Yorkshire Police Homicide and Major Enquiry Team, told the coroner that officers went to the victims' house at 9.40am on December 14.
The officers looked through the window and saw Mr Walsh, 32, but he did not respond to their calls.
They police forced their way into the house entry and found Walsh with a wrist injury.
Det Supt Prime said police then searched the house and found the bodies of the two women in an upstairs front bedroom.
There had been a fire in the room and it had affected the bodies.
The women were identified by their unique tattoos.
The coroner released both women's bodies for funeral.
He adjourned the inquest until after Walsh's trial.