The three children, whose parents and two brothers are dead, are begging to be allowed back in to Australia.
Zaynab (top left), Hoda (top right), and Humzeh (bottom, middle) are in the Al-Howl camp. "Well I would say we weren't the ones that chose to come here in the first place".
"This image... is really one of the most disturbing, stomach-turning, grotesque photographs ever displayed - of a seven-year-old child holding a severed head up with pride and with the support and encouragement of a parent", then US Secretary of State, John Kerry, says on the program.
'We've been wanting to come home for a very long time, but we were just scared, ' she said.
'For me and my children, I want to live a normal life just like anyone would want to live a normal life'.
She said after leaving the last ISIS stronghold of Baghouz, the siblings spent a few nights in the freezing desert before American troops found them and took them to the refugee camp.
"For example it was mandatory for a lot of boys in the Islamic State territory to be enrolled in military training camps", Ms Nyst said.
Hoda (left), Zaynab (right) and Humzeh (centre) are alive and in the camp.
Australia is not ready for the children of Islamic State terrorists to return, after the caliphate's fall in Syria, according to a leading developmental psychiatrist.
The 15-year-old, who was shot in the leg 18 months ago, said she kept falling over as she walked up a mountainside and had to be helped to her feet by others fleeing.
Should Khaled Sharrouf's orphans be allowed back into Australia?
Mrs Nettleton has not seen her grandchildren since 2014. "Some children have made it, some children have died", Zaynab said.
"We were brought here by our parents". I asked to go home every five seconds, ' she said.
Sydney Grandmother Karen Nettleton has pleaded for Sharrouf's children and her three remaining grandchildren - heavily pregnant Zaynab, 17, Hoda, 16 and Humzeh, 8, along with Zaynab's two toddlers now staying in a Syrian refugee camp - to be allowed to come home.
Sharrouf made global headlines in 2015 when he published a photograph of his seven-year-old son Abdullah holding a severed head with the caption: "That's my boy".
Her sister Zaynab was also in tears.
Nettleton is believed to have died from complications with an illness in 2016, while Sharrouf and his two eldest sons were believed to have been killed in a targeted airstrike in 2017 near Raqqa.
Professor Louise Newman - one of Australia's leading experts on the impact of trauma on children - said Australia was "not ready" for, or equipped to handle, the significant trauma to which children of terrorists have often been exposed.
Home Affairs Minister Peter Dutton has indicated his desire to keep terrorists off Australian soil.
Aid group Save the Children is working in several camps in north-east Syria and says there are food shortages, malnutrition and limited access to healthcare and education. "I think that's my biggest fear now is to give birth here because I've heard a lot of stories of people giving birth inside their tent and a lot of them haven't worked out..."
'The Morrison government is determined to deal with these people as far from our shores as possible and ensure that any who do return do so with forewarning and into the hands of the appropriate agencies'.