ORLANDO, Fla. -- Two teenagers convicted in the death of Winter Park teen Roger Trindade are now ordered to serve time in a juvenile high risk detention program. 

A juvenile judge sentenced Jess Sutherland and Simeon Hall Monday to serve in the Florida Department of Juvenile Justice's High-Risk Commitment Program.

This will include residential supervision around the clock in a closed facility. 

The teens will also have to undergo mental health and educational services while in the program. 

The pair was sentenced in juvenile court, despite a criminal court jury finding the pair guilty in May 2018 of manslaughter for their roles in Trindade's death in 2016. 

The two teenagers are accused of attacking and killing the then 15-year-old Trindade in 2016.

Trindade was a Brazilian student who moved to the U.S. and was attending school in Winter Park. 

On a night in October of 2016, Trindade and a friend were hit with a prank spray in the face. They began following and asking the boy who hit them with the prank spray, and that boy called his friends and asked for help.

When Sutherland and Hall arrived, investigators say Hall instigated a fight and Sutherland punched Trindade with one fatal blow. 

The two boys were also allegedly seen spitting on Triade's limp body.

The length of time Hall and Sutherland spend in the program will depend on their behavior. The Department of Juvenile Justice will have the final say in when the teens can be released, although average time spent in the program ranges between 9 to 12 months. 

After serving in the program, both will be on conditional release until the age of 21. 

Adriana and Rodrigo Trindade say they feel the sentence is far too light for the teens convicted of killing their son. 

"Now, I don't have Roger and I don't have justice, that is the point," Adriana Trindade said. 

She says she feels the justice's sentence sends the wrong message.

"I think she said if you're a juvenile and you kill someone, you're going to be free in one year and you don't need to say sorry, because this family never said sorry," Adriana Trindade said.