As jurors continued to hear from witnesses in the murder trial of George Zimmerman, they also saw photos of the body of the teenager the former neighborhood watchman shot and killed.
On the second day of testimony, jurors were shown pictures of Trayvon Martin's body laying in the grass shortly after he was killed. Zimmerman, 29, is accused of second degree murder for fatally shooting 17-year-old Martin last year. Zimmerman has pleaded not guilty to the murder and says he acted in self-defense.
The pictures appeared on a large screen during the testimony of Sgt. Anthony Raimondo, who told the court how he tried to save Martin's life, according to ABC News. Raimondo said he tried to revive the teenager, but could hear bubbling sounds coming from his chest as he attempted CPR.
Raimondo called out to the gathering crowd to help by giving him plastic wrap and Vaseline to try to seal the chest wound, according to the Los Angeles Times.
"I attempted to get his pulse," but there was none, Raimondo said, according to the Orlando Sentinel. "I breathed for Mr. Martin ... I tried to, sir."
The teen's father, Tracy Martin, left the courtroom as the photos were displayed. One photo was a close-up image of the bullet hole in Martin's chest, the Orlando Sentinel reported.
Jurors also heard from Wendy Dorival, who was in charge of volunteer programs for the Sanford Police Department, including the neighborhood watch. Dorival said during her testimony that neighborhood watch volunteers are told not to follow suspicious people.
They're told "don't do that. That's the job of law enforcement," she said.
The prosecution has argued that Zimmerman followed, profiled and murdered Martin that night.
Dorival said Zimmerman contacted her months before the shooting in hopes of coordinating a neighborhood watch because he was concerned about several burglaries in the community, according to CBS News.
And crime data that she reviewed showed that Zimmerman's concern was correct and that there had been several burglaries and other crimes in the neighborhood.
Circuit Judge Debra Nelson also heard arguments this morning on whether prosecutors can play Zimmerman's non-emergency calls to police to report suspicious people in the months before the shooting.
Prosecutors want to use them to bolster their argument that Zimmerman was increasingly frustrated with repeated burglaries and had reached a breaking point the night he shot the unarmed teenager, according to the Associated Press.
The recordings show Zimmerman's "ill will," prosecutor Richard Mantei told Judge Debra Nelson.
"It shows the context in which the defendant sought out his encounter with Trayvon Martin," Mantei said, according to the AP. Nelson delayed ruling on whether the calls will be allowed.