Peaches Geldof: From Wild Child To Doting Mum
Peaches Honeyblossom Geldof was just 11 when she lost her 41-year-old mother Paula Yates in an accidental heroin overdose in 2000.
As the second daughter of Bob Geldof and Yates, much of her life was lived in the public eye as the family coped with the tragedy and she started to make a name for herself as a model and journalist.
She left home aged 16 and began a career which included writing for UK newspapers, Elle magazine and presenting TV shows including OMG!
Ms Geldof received constant attention from the paparazzi, and tabloids often compared her to other troubled young celebrities Amy Winehouse and Pete Doherty.
She admitted to experimenting with drugs and was often labelled as a "wild child".
In August 2008 Ms Geldof married rock musician Max Drummey in Las Vegas but the pair separated in 2009.
But it was meeting second husband Tom Cohen and the birth of their first son, Astala Dylan Willow, which triggered her transformation from a partying socialite to doting mother.
The couple married in 2012 at St Mary Magdalene and St Lawrence Church in Kent, where Ms Geldof's parents got married and her mother's funeral was held.
She said she felt Yates was "watching over" her that day.
She told Hello magazine: "I feel her presence all the time but especially today.
"Mum loved family celebrations and she would adore Tom and the fact that we've married here.
"I know that she is watching over me and feeling so happy for us."
The couple's second son, Phaedra Bloom Forever, was born last year and will turn one on April 24.
Ms Geldof spent a lot of time discussing parenting techniques and was an avid believer in attachment parenting, appearing on This Morning in a head-to-head debate with Apprentice star Katie Hopkins.
Midge Ure, Scottish musician and co-organiser of Band Aid with Bob Geldof, told Sky News Ms Geldof had become an "earth mother" figure, like her own mother Paula Yates.
"They embraced this whole motherhood thing so incredibly well, after what had maybe been ropey beginnings. They had completely found their niche in life."
Mother & Baby magazine announced in February that Ms Geldof was to be their new columnist.
A spokesman said it was after she had completed what they called, a "mama metamorphosis" from party girl to working mother. The magazine was to feature her attempts to juggle parenting, work and family.
A tribute posted online by the magazine reads: "We are extremely saddened at the tragic news that Peaches Geldof has died. Our hearts and sympathies are with her family and two little boys."
Ms Geldof's Twitter and Instagram accounts were full of photos of her sons, dogs and husband.
Her last tweet, posted on Sunday at 10.17am, was a photograph of her and her late mother with the message "Me and my mum."
But her tweets also got her into some trouble.
Last year she apologised for breaking a court order and tweeting the names of the two women whose babies were abused by rock star Ian Watkins.
She tried to explain her actions by saying she had assumed the names were already "public knowledge".
The women's names were tweeted to her 160,000 followers after she reportedly read them on a US-based website. She later said: "I deleted my tweets, however, and apologise for any offence caused."
Ms Geldof's last public appearance was at a fashion show in London on April 3.
A statement from Ms Geldof's father and sisters - Fifi Trixibelle and Pixie and half-sister Heavenly Hiraani Tiger Lily - said they were "beyond pain" following her death on Monday.