The Trappist-1 system consists of an ultracool red dwarf at a distance of 12.5 pc from the Sun, surrounded by a system of planets with orbital semi-major axes ranging from 0.01 to 0.06 au.
As seen from the Earth, the separation between central star and the exoplanets would be 0.001 to 0.006 arcseconds.
The imaging resolution of the JWST at best is about 0.06 arcsec in the near-infrared (2 micrometres) so there is no way that the star and the (much fainter) exoplanets can be resolved separately in any image taken of Trappist-1 by JWST.
Looking at the JWST schedule, I see that Trappist-1 is being observed using NIRISS Single-Object Slitless Spectroscopy. i.e. This is spectroscopy, not imaging. Any image$^\dagger$, will actually be a smeared out "rainbow" in the near-infrared part of the spectrum. The aim will presumably be to look for faint traces of the exoplanets in the stellar spectrum as they move in front of, and behind, the star.
$\dagger$ Actually, I see that the spectrally dispersed image is accompanied by a snapshot undispersed image to confirm the positioning of the target in the field of view. Nevertheless, the point about not being able to resolve the star and exoplanets separately remains.
The JWST data for Trappist-1 can be found by going to the MAST archive and searching for "Trappist-1" and checking the JWST filter.