A summary on the website gives examples of how Zimmerman spent some of the donations: $95,000 for bail bond, about $56,000 for security and a whopping $61,747.54 for living expenses over an eight-month period.
"If $61,747.54 sounds like a lot of money for living expenses for 8 months -- you are right," the website says. "It's more than most people earn in a year. Most of George's living expenses for the first several months were allocated to providing a safe, secure place for George and his wife, Shellie, to live."
At one point after his arrest, the site says, Zimmerman was hiding out in a location that was so remote that it cost $2,500 to connect a phone line.
Raising hundreds of thousands of dollars from supporters for your case is a good thing, right?
Well, it wasn't for Shellie Zimmerman, who now faces a perjury charge.
Prosecutors allege she lied when she told a Florida judge during a bail hearing for her husband in April 2012 that the family was indigent. In fact, they argue, George Zimmerman actually had about $135,000 at the time.
She's pleaded not guilty, and has a court date in the case scheduled for next month.
Even if donations keep pouring in, Zimmerman shouldn't necessarily take all the money he's offered, said Gene Grabowski, a crisis public relations manager.
"He's got to be careful to avoid the appearances of creating more divisions by accepting money or support openly from groups that, maybe, that would create more friction because of the tenor of this case," he said. "He's got to be careful about who he associates with afterwards, even if they are offering financial support."
What about a book?
A juror in the high-profile case has already inked a deal with an agent for a possible book.
Could a book or a made-for-TV movie be in Zimmerman's future?
Last week HLN's Nancy Grace said a multimillion-dollar book for Zimmerman would probably be in the offing.
And that possibility is already drawing sharp criticism.
In an editorial titled "Zimmerman's acquittal shouldn't lead to riches," The Philadelphia Inquirer argued Monday that Zimmerman is "likely to be offered millions through lucrative book and movie deals."
"It would be a shame," the newspaper said, "if the unnecessary death of 17-year-old Trayvon Martin produced more paydays for the man who fatally shot the unarmed black teenager in the heart during a scuffle."
Civil lawsuits surge to the forefront
Even with the criminal trial over, Zimmerman still is likely to face several legal battles.
Activists are pushing for the federal government to file civil rights charges against him.
And it's possible Martin's family will file a civil wrongful death case, which could threaten Zimmerman's pocketbook.