Josh Duggar's cousin Amy Duggar King has never hidden her thoughts about his child pornography case, having recently said she hoped for a conviction.
On Dec. 9, she got her wish after an Arkansas jury found the "19 Kids and Counting" alum guilty of two charges of receiving and possessing child sexual abuse material.
Amy chose not to celebrate after the verdict. Instead, she thought of the victim's, Josh's seven children, and the mental health of those involved in the six-day trial.
"May the juror's and Judge Brooks seek healing/counseling from all that was exposed to them," Amy tweeted after the verdict. "May the children grow up with real Godly men as father figures who will guide them and protect them. May the people who were once in disbelief have their eyes opened for the first time."
Amy, who made sporadic cameos on the Duggar family's reality shows, continued in a follow up message, writing, "May the daughters who were abused feel validated. You are truly beautiful and worthy of love. May there be intense counseling / healing. May there be wisdom for all those involved on how to move forward."
She finished her tweet: "Thank you Jesus. Justice has been served."
As jury selection began in Josh's case, Amy hoped for a guilty verdict and urged the judge to give the "ultimate sentence."
Josh will learn his fate at a future sentencing, but he faces up to 20 years in prison for each count.
In court testimony prior to the trial, a Homeland Security agent said the amount of child pornography allegedly recovered from Josh's property is "in the top five of the worst of the worst that I've ever had to examine." Authorities said Josh, the eldest of the Duggar children, had more than 200 images of "child sexual abuse material."
Amy wasn't the only family member deeply invested in the case. Josh's sister Jill (Duggar) Dillard and her husband, Derick Dillard, attended much of the trial. The couple has fallen out with her famous family over the past few years.
"We just wanted to, among other things, see the facts for ourselves," he told People magazine after the verdict, adding, "America is the best country to get justice."
One day before the verdict, Derick tweeted that he was "praying for justice this morning."