A Redcar woman on death row in Bali for smuggling drugs will challenge the sentence imposed by an Indonesian court.
Lawyers say 56-year-old Lindsay Sandiford has given notice of her intention to appeal against the sentence at the country's highest court.
She lost her appeal over the UK Government's refusal to fund her legal bid.
A spokesman for law firm Leigh Day, which is representing Sandiford, said: "Lindsay's lawyer has now given notice of her intention to appeal to the Indonesian Supreme Court against her death sentence.
"However, after the British Government's refusal to help, she still lacks the funding she needs to ensure she has a lawyer for the appeal itself. She is now reliant on the generosity of members of the British public to ensure this can take place."
The notification to appeal was lodged in Denpasar, Bali's capital. Full documentation outlining the grounds of the appeal must be submitted to the Supreme Court within 14 days.
Lindsay Sandiford, the woman from Redcar who faces the firing squad for smuggling drugs into Bali, will make a final appeal against her death sentence at Indonesia's Supreme Court. It comes a day after the 56 year old lost her British court bid to force the foreign office into paying for her appeal.
Mrs Sandiford's lawyer has formally given notice of her intention to appeal the death penalty in Jakarta, however he is unable to formally lodge the case until the funds are available. Mrs Sandiford insists she cannot afford the £8,000 needed for her appeal.
The Supreme Court appeal is her final chance of avoiding execution. If it fails, she can seek a judicial review from the same court however after that, only the Indonesian President can overturn the sentence. Her case is being supported by the British charity Reprieve who today released a statement.
"Lindsay's lawyer has now given notice of her intention to appeal to the Indonesian Supreme Court against her death sentence. However, after the British Government's refusal to help, she still lacks the funding she needs to ensure she has a lawyer for the appeal itself. She is now reliant on the genersity of members of the British public to ensure this can take place."
The High Court has been told that the British Government should make an exception and pay for the final appeal of a woman from Redcar who faces the death penalty for smuggling drugs in Indonesia.
Lindsay Sandiford's lawyers claim that because the 56-year-old is pennliess, she cannot be expected to pay for an appeal which may save her from execution.
Rachel Bullock's report contains flash photography - you can watch it in full below.
British woman Lindsay Sandiford, originally from Redcar, has lost her appeal over a UK Government refusal to fund her legal challenge against a death sentence imposed by an Indonesian court for drug smuggling.
Her lawyers attempted to challenge a High Court ruling that the Government was not legally obliged to pay for "an adequate lawyer" to represent her.
But three senior judges headed by Lord Dyson, Master of the Rolls, dismissed her challenge in the Court of Appeal.
The Foreign and Commonwealth Office refused to fund her case as a matter of Government policy.
She was sentenced to death by firing squad by a court in Bali for taking £1.6 million of cocaine on to the island.
The lawyers acting on Lindsay Sandiford's behalf have said that they will now await details of why the ruling went against them today.
They will then decide whether they have grounds for further appeal.
British grandmother Lindsay Sandiford has lost her appeal over a UK Government refusal to fund her legal challenge against a death sentence imposed by an Indonesian court for drug smuggling.
Lawyers for British grandmother Lindsay Sandiford today launched an urgent new legal challenge over a UK Government refusal to fund her appeal against a death sentence imposed by an Indonesian court after she was found guilty of drug smuggling.
The Foreign and Commonwealth Office refused as a matter of Government policy a request to pay for "an adequate lawyer" to represent Sandiford, 56, from Cheltenham, at the Bali High Court appeal.
She was sentenced to death by firing squad by a court in Bali for taking #1.6 million of cocaine on to the island.
In January, the UK High Court upheld the Government's stance of not providing legal funding for British nationals arrested abroad, even in exceptional circumstances.
After the High Court gave its decision, Sandiford received a private donation of over #2,500 that enabled her to be represented by an Indonesian lawyer at the subsequent Bali appeal.
Having lost that first appeal, she is now in a race against time to raise money to take her case to Indonesia's Supreme Court in Jakarta.
Three judges in the UK Court of Appeal are being asked to overturn the High Court decision on funding.
Lawyers for Redcar grandmother Lindsay Sandiford go to the Court of Appeal in London today.
They want to overturn the British Government's decision to refuse to fund her appeal against a death sentence on Bali.
She was sentenced to death by firing squad for smuggling cocaine. She says she has run out of money, is desperate and has nowhere to turn.
I am sitting in my death row cell here in Bali. Yes, I feel depressed. Yes, I know I have been stupid. Yes, I want to say sorry for what I have done - sorry to the British people for the shame I have caused and - more than anything - sorry to the people of Indonesia. And yes, I am totally humiliated. I don't have the money to pay a local lawyer. I suppose, in the grand scheme of things, it's not much money. The last appeal cost about £2,600. In the Supreme Court, it will be about £8,000. You might as well ask me to pay ten million dollars.
But I don't want to beg. I'll accept help, because I'm desperate and I don't know where to turn. I am unspeakably grateful, for example, to the man who does not know me, but has set up a JustGiving.com site for me and raised over £2,500 towards the costs of my appeal. And I have been touched and humbled by the kindness of so many members of the British public, who have reached into their own pockets in difficult times to help me pay for a lawyer, when the government wouldn't help me
A grandmother from Redcar who's facing execution in Bali on drug charges, has spoken of her desperation after running out of money to pay legal fees.
Lindsay Sandiford was sentenced to death in January and lost her appeal at the high court. Her remaining option is the Indonesian Supreme Court, but she has no money for a lawyer. In an open letter published by human right's charity Reprieve she says she is desperate and doesn't know where to turn.