She said: "I just pray that this is a wake-up call for the nation and a shake-up call for the government, and let them be seen doing the right thing". Ms Jafari said when she was reading the poem she felt as though she was about to cry.
Her daughter said: "It's very, very hard".
"Today we hold out hope that the public inquiry will get to the truth of all that led up to the fire at Grenfell Tower, and we trust that the truth will bring justice".
Participants take part in a multi-faith service at St. Paul's Cathedral as part of a Grenfell Tower National Memorial service on December 14. "It's been nearly 6 months now, we must keep on talking about what is still not happening xx".
He told the Press Association: "People are very angry and I understand that, I'm here to listen to them".
Dr David Ison, Dean of St Paul's, welcomed more than 1,500 guests to the service, extending his words to "those painfully affected who could not face such a public event, those who would have liked to be here in solidarity" and those watching on television. It was attended by the survivors, families and friends of those who died as well as political leaders and members of the Royal Family.
Emma Dent Coad, a lawmaker for the neighbourhood, said "emotions are still very raw" and the service was a "recognition that people from all walks of government are going to come down and grieve with them".
He made sure to talk to the emotional families of the victims as the service ended, including Maria Jafari, 38, who lost her father Ali Yawar Jafari, 82, in the blaze.
Bishop of Kensington Graham Tomlin told the congregation at the multi-faith service, he hopes the tragedy would represent a "time we learnt a new, better way".
Families held photographs of victims of the fire, while voice recordings from people at the scene of the fire were played to the congregation.
The Ebony Steel Band, frequent performers at the Notting Hill Carnival, were also present, playing a verse of Leonard Cohen's Hallelujah.