- Authorities search the home Zimmerman shared with his girlfriend, Samantha Scheibe
- Five weapons, including an AR-15, and more than 100 rounds of ammunition are found
- Zimmerman was arrested last week on suspicion of pointing a shotgun at his girlfriend
- He is out on bail and has entered a plea of not guilty
A recent search of the home of George Zimmerman's girlfriend uncovered five weapons, including an AR-15, and more than 100 rounds of ammunition, court documents filed Monday show.
Zimmerman, acquitted in the death of Trayvon Martin this year, was arrested last week at the home, which he shares with his girlfriend, on suspicion of his having pointed a shotgun at her.
He was released on bail and has entered a plea of not guilty.
A search of the home turned up three handguns, a 12-gauge shotgun, a rifle and 106 rounds of ammunition, including two AR-15 magazines, according to a search warrant.
Three handgun holsters, a pack of gum, a religious pendant, a flashlight, a pocket knife, sanitizing wipe, a soft-sided gun case and a combination lock were also recovered during the search.
At the time of his arrest, Zimmerman had two cell phones. An affidavit, filed Monday, says he told authorities he recorded the altercation with his girlfriend on his cell phone.
The Florida judge that set his bail put numerous conditions on it:
-- Zimmerman cannot go to two Florida addresses.
-- He cannot have contact with the accuser, Samantha Scheibe.
-- He cannot possess weapons.
-- He must wear a monitoring device.
-- He cannot travel outside Florida.
Zimmerman fatally shot Martin in the Sanford neighborhood where Zimmerman and Martin's father lived in February 2012.
Zimmerman, who is Hispanic, had a confrontation with the unarmed African-American teen after calling police to report a suspicious person and he said he shot Martin, 17, in self-defense.
Zimmerman was acquitted by a six-person jury in July on second-degree murder and manslaughter charges.
The high-profile case sparked a heated nationwide discussion of race as well as debate over Florida's "stand your ground" law.