The Jo Cox Commission on Loneliness has launched a video to show the effects of loneliness and simple ways to combat the issue.
The commission was established just months before the former Batley and Spen MP was murdered in June last year.
Following her death, colleagues came together to honour her legacy and do something cross-party on loneliness as part of the Jo Cox Commission.
The moving film - made by St Luke's - follows the day of a ventriloquist puppet alone in his house - immobile and lifeless without the human contact that would normally animate him.
Despite being surrounded by clear signs of life - photographs of colleagues, a 'Best Dad' mug, and a lived in house- the puppet is rendered "powerless" by the effects of being lonely.
In the final shot, he is brought back to life with the human contact that we all need.
The Jo Cox commission works with 13 organisations including Age UK, The Co-op, and Action for Children to develop ideas for change that can start to tackle the problem of loneliness.
As Jo Cox said: "Young or old, loneliness doesn't discriminate".
Over the course of the year, the commission has shone a spotlight on the many affected groups, including men, older people, refugees, disabled people, children and parents, and carers, and will put together a manifesto of the findings and recommendations.
Seema Kennedy MP and Rachel Reeves MP, co-chairs of the Jo Cox Commission on Loneliness said:
Neil Henderson, CEO of St Luke's commented: